Not really. She gains attention. She's the only skater to support - because she's much better than best Polish skater Agata Kryger (e.g. personal best of Agata's FS is 75,93 and of Agnes' - 107, 90, and there is only difference of 3 years beetween them). In Poland she would be like shining star, a kind of hope - maybe "merely" Europeans' top ten, but, you must admit it, it's the way better than what happens nowadays.I guess I don't know what she'd gain by skating for another country. She'll still be up against the same competition internationally. All it MIGHT buy her is a national title. I find something kind of weird about that when you change countries just to possibly win a title because you can't win one in the country you live in. Quite a hollow victory IMO
On the other hand, I would be, of course, very happy, if Agata switched to Poland but, frankly, I can't believe that it will change anything. I don't want to blame my country but financial support here is rather poor. I've once read the article about how our ice dancers tried to gain the money for training (I think they decided to split, unfortunately, they both are so talented and fastly developing, coached by Igor Shpilband). It was quite... eerie but I admire them so much. As much as I admire Agnes.
In Poland there has been talented skaters but evereything goes wrong because of lack of something. For example in 1990's there was Anna Rechnio - she had everything: she was pretty, charming, talented, exept of one: she didn't have strong nerves. In 1998 Worlds Anna was an inch from medal, placing 2nd after short program. She missed it. As far as I know there wasn't any psychologist to work with her - what a waste! There are many situations like that in our figure skating - so I'm not so sure whether switching to Poland is the best decision possible.
Maybe something gonna change - I hope so. And I still believe that Agnes skating for Poland can be successful. More successful than for US.