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The Socialist People's Union of New Xartoia

Unitinsk

The Empire of Mighty Imperial Japan

New Xartoia wrote:Do you want a traditional Xartoian wedding or a regular wedding?

I think a Japanese would be better…

Unitinsk wrote:simply rude

Oh uh? 😈

The Socialist People's Union of New Xartoia

Mighty Imperial Japan wrote:I think a Japanese would be better…
Oh uh? 😈

Ok....
How bout a Xartoian-Japanese fusion wedding?

The Goosedom of Canadian Dominion

Well ok anyway, i am going to label this as RP so please go to Psomewhere Over the Rainbow or Knowhere.

The Empire of Mighty Imperial Japan

New Xartoia wrote:Ok....
How bout a Xartoian-Japanese fusion wedding?

Ok with a budget of 22.1 trillion U.S.D yes!

The Get Those Geese Off My Yard of Sjorve Ned

May I remind everyone that all rp (including marriage) is to be done in Knowhere.

Post self-deleted by New Xartoia.

The Empire of Mighty Imperial Japan

New Xartoia wrote:The wedding is on Sunday....

Sunday 18:00 Central European time ;)

The Socialist People's Union of New Xartoia

Sjorve Ned wrote:May I remind everyone that all rp (including marriage) is to be done in Knowhere.

Ok.

Post self-deleted by New Xartoia.

Philandinimia

Philandinimia wrote:That nation and this nation have the same account

Who's familiar with Lorinaia?

Unitinsk

Philandinimia wrote:Who's familiar with Lorinaia?

not me

The Goosedom of Canadian Dominion

Dead rmb moments? i see how it is.

The pignut

Morning

Post by The pignut suppressed by Canadian Dominion.

The pignut

How is everyone?

The Republic of Lihtenesia

hoi

The Goosedom of Canadian Dominion

The pignut please don't double post my good friend.

The Republic of Lihtenesia

I will write the first factbook of my nation, any Ideas?

The Goosedom of Canadian Dominion

Lihtenesia wrote:I will write the first factbook of my nation, any Ideas?

Hm go for an overview, it could help with what your nation is about.

The Empire of Mighty Imperial Japan

Lihtenesia wrote:I will write the first factbook of my nation, any Ideas?

MILITARY!!!!!

The Republic of Lihtenesia

Ok, I will try my best

The Goosedom of Canadian Dominion

Lihtenesia wrote:Ok, I will try my best

Here if you would like an idea on both military here are my factbooks.

Dominion of Canada
The Goosedom of Canadian Dominion


Motto: From Sea to Sea


Anthem: Link'O Canada



Geological Location


Population

53,542,674

Capital

Toronto

Largest City

Toronto



Official Language

English and French

National Language

English and French

Demonym

Canadian



Ethnic Groups

Anglo-Canadian (#46.78%)
French-Canadian (13.55%%)
Other (#%)



Religion

Name (#%)
Name (#%)
Other (#%)



Government

Parliamentary Monarch

Prime Minister

Nev Holtson

Legislature

Parliament

Upper House

The Senate of Canada

Lower House

The House of Commons



Currency

Canadian Dollar ($)

GDP

63,543.58 Canadian Dollars (Per Capita) #

HDI

0.929 (High )



Time Zone

Pacific, Mountain, Central, Eastern and Atlantic.

Calling Code

+1

Drives on the

Right

ISO Code

CAN

Internet LTD

gov

National Summary



Canada is a country in North America. Its ten provinces and three territories extend from the Atlantic Ocean to the Pacific Ocean and northward into the Arctic Ocean, covering 9.98 million square kilometres (3.85 million square miles), making it the world's second-largest country by total area. Its southern and western border with the United States, stretching 8,891 kilometres (5,525 mi), is the world's longest bi-national land border. Canada's capital is Ottawa, and its three largest metropolitan areas are Toronto, Montreal, and Vancouver.

Indigenous peoples have continuously inhabited what is now Canada for thousands of years. Beginning in the 16th century, British and French expeditions explored and later settled along the Atlantic coast. As a consequence of various armed conflicts, France ceded nearly all of its colonies in North America in 1763. In 1867, with the union of three British North American colonies through Confederation, Canada was formed as a federal dominion of four provinces. This began an accretion of provinces and territories and a process of increasing autonomy from the United Kingdom. This widening autonomy was highlighted by the Statute of Westminster 1931 and culminated in the Canada Act 1982, which severed the vestiges of legal dependence on the Parliament of the United Kingdom.

Canada is a parliamentary democracy and a constitutional monarchy in the Westminster tradition. The country's head of government is the prime minister—who holds office by virtue of their ability to command the confidence of the elected House of Commons—and is appointed by the governor general, representing the monarch, who serves as head of state. The country is a Commonwealth realm and is officially bilingual at the federal level. It ranks among the highest in international measurements of government transparency, civil liberties, quality of life, economic freedom, and education. It is one of the world's most ethnically diverse and multicultural nations, the product of large-scale immigration from many other countries. Canada's long and complex relationship with the United States has had a significant impact on its economy and culture.

A highly developed country, Canada has the 24th highest nominal per-capita income globally and the sixteenth-highest ranking in the Human Development Index. Its advanced economy is the eighth-largest in the world, relying chiefly upon its abundant natural resources and well-developed international trade networks. Canada is part of several major international and intergovernmental institutions or groupings including the United Nations, NATO, the G7, the Group of Ten, the G20, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), the World Trade Organization (WTO), the Commonwealth of Nations, the Arctic Council, the Organisation internationale de la Francophonie, the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation forum, and the Organization of American States.

Etymology



The name Canada comes from a St. Lawrence Iroquoian word, kanata, meaning "village" or "settlement". In 1535, indigenous inhabitants of the present-day Quebec City region used the word to direct French explorer Jacques Cartier towards the village of Stadacona. Cartier later used the word Canada to refer not only to that particular village, but also the entire area subject to Donnacona (the chief at Stadacona); by 1545, European books and maps had begun referring to this region as Canada.

From the early 17th century onwards, that part of New France that lay along the Saint Lawrence River and the northern shores of the Great Lakes was known as Canada. The area was later split into two British colonies, Upper Canada and Lower Canada. They were re-unified as the Province of Canada in 1841. Upon Confederation in 1867, the name Canada was adopted as the legal name for the new country, and Dominion (a term from Psalm 72:8) was conferred as the country's title. Combined, the term Dominion of Canada was in common usage until the 1950s. As Canada asserted its political autonomy from the United Kingdom, the federal government increasingly used simply Canada on state documents and treaties, a change that was reflected in the renaming of the national holiday from Dominion Day to Canada Day in 1982.

History




- European colonization
Europeans first arrived when Norse sailors (often referred to as Vikings) settled briefly at L'Anse aux Meadows in Newfoundland around 1000; after the failure of that colony, there was no known further attempt at Canadian exploration until 1497, when Italian seafarer Giovanni Caboto (John Cabot) explored Canada's Atlantic coast for England. Subsequently, between 1498 and 1521, various Portuguese mariners reconnoitered Eastern Canada and established fishing posts in the region. In 1534 Jacques Cartier explored Canada for France. French explorer Samuel de Champlain arrived in 1603 and established the first permanent European settlements at Port Royal in 1605 and Quebec City in 1608. Among French colonists of New France, Canadiens extensively settled the Saint Lawrence River valley and Acadians settled the present-day Maritimes, while French fur traders and Catholic missionaries explored the Great Lakes, Hudson Bay, and the Mississippi watershed to Louisiana. The French and Iroquois Wars broke out over control of the fur trade.

The English established fishing outposts in Newfoundland around 1610 and established the Thirteen Colonies to the south. A series of four Intercolonial Wars erupted between 1689 and 1763. Mainland Nova Scotia came under British rule with the Treaty of Utrecht (1713); the Treaty of Paris (1763) ceded Canada and most of New France to Britain after the Seven Years' War.

The Royal Proclamation (1763) carved the Province of Quebec out of New France and annexed Cape Breton Island to Nova Scotia. St. John's Island (now Prince Edward Island) became a separate colony in 1769. To avert conflict in Quebec, the British passed the Quebec Act of 1774, expanding Quebec's territory to the Great Lakes and Ohio Valley. It re-established the French language, Catholic faith, and French civil law there. This angered many residents of the Thirteen Colonies and helped to fuel the American Revolution.

The Treaty of Paris (1783) recognized American independence and ceded territories south of the Great Lakes to the United States. Around 50,000 United Empire Loyalists fled the United States to Canada. New Brunswick was split from Nova Scotia as part of a reorganization of Loyalist settlements in the Maritimes. To accommodate English-speaking Loyalists in Quebec, the Constitutional Act of 1791 divided the province into French-speaking Lower Canada (later the province of Quebec) and English-speaking Upper Canada (later Ontario), granting each its own elected Legislative Assembly.

Canada (Upper and Lower) was the main front in the War of 1812 between the United States and the British Empire. Following the war, large-scale immigration to Canada from Britain and Ireland began in 1815. From 1825 to 1846, 626,628 European immigrants landed at Canadian ports. Between one-quarter and one-third of all Europeans who immigrated to Canada before 1891 died of infectious diseases. The timber industry surpassed the fur trade in economic importance in the early 19th century.

The desire for responsible government resulted in the aborted Rebellions of 1837. The Durham Report subsequently recommended responsible government and the assimilation of French Canadians into British culture. The Act of Union 1840 merged The Canadas into a united Province of Canada. Responsible government was established for all British North American provinces by 1849. The signing of the Oregon Treaty by Britain and the United States in 1846 ended the Oregon boundary dispute, extending the border westward along the 49th parallel. This paved the way for British colonies on Vancouver Island (1849) and in British Columbia (1858). Canada launched a series of exploratory expeditions to claim Rupert's Land and the Arctic region.

- Confederation and expansion
Following several constitutional conferences, the Constitution Act, 1867 officially proclaimed Canadian Confederation, creating "one Dominion under the name of Canada" on July 1, 1867, with four provinces: Ontario, Quebec, Nova Scotia, and New Brunswick.[1][42] Canada assumed control of Rupert's Land and the North-Western Territory to form the Northwest Territories, where the Métis' grievances ignited the Red River Rebellion and the creation of the province of Manitoba in July 1870.[43] British Columbia and Vancouver Island (which had united in 1866) and the colony of Prince Edward Island joined the Confederation in 1871 and 1873, respectively.[44] Prime Minister John A. Macdonald's Conservative government established a national policy of tariffs to protect nascent Canadian manufacturing industries.[45]

To open the West, the government sponsored construction of three trans-continental railways (including the Canadian Pacific Railway), opened the prairies to settlement with the Dominion Lands Act, and established the North-West Mounted Police to assert its authority over this territory.[46][47] In 1898, after the Klondike Gold Rush in the Northwest Territories, the Canadian government created the Yukon Territory. Under Liberal Prime Minister Wilfrid Laurier, continental European immigrants settled the prairies, and Alberta and Saskatchewan became provinces in 1905

- Early 20th century
Because Britain still maintained control of Canada's foreign affairs under the Confederation Act, its declaration of war in 1914 automatically brought Canada into World War I. Volunteers sent to the Western Front later became part of the Canadian Corps. The Corps played a substantial role in the Battle of Vimy Ridge and other major battles of the war. Out of approximately 625,000 who served, about 60,000 were killed and another 173,000 were wounded. The Conscription Crisis of 1917 erupted when conservative Prime Minister Robert Borden brought in compulsory military service over the objection of French-speaking Quebecers. In 1919, Canada joined the League of Nations independently of Britain and,[48] in 1931, the Statute of Westminster affirmed Canada's independence.

The Great Depression brought economic hardship all over Canada. In response, the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF) in Alberta and Saskatchewan enacted many measures of a welfare state (as pioneered by Tommy Douglas) into the 1940s and 1950s. Canada declared war on Germany independently during World War II under Liberal Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King, three days after Britain. The first Canadian Army units arrived in Britain in December 1939.

Canadian troops played important roles in the failed 1942 Dieppe Raid in France, the Allied invasion of Italy, the D-Day landings, the Battle of Normandy, and the Battle of the Scheldt in 1944. Canada provided asylum and protection for the monarchy of the Netherlands while that country was occupied, and is credited by the country for leadership and major contribution to its liberation from Nazi Germany. The Canadian economy boomed as industry manufactured military materiel for Canada, Britain, China, and the Soviet Union. Despite another Conscription Crisis in Quebec, Canada finished the war with one of the largest armed forces in the world and the second-wealthiest economy.

- Modern times
The Dominion of Newfoundland (now Newfoundland and Labrador), at the time equivalent in status to Canada and Australia as a Dominion, joined Canada in 1949. Canada's growth, combined with the policies of successive Liberal governments, led to the emergence of a new Canadian identity, marked by the adoption of the current Maple Leaf Flag in 1965, the implementation of official bilingualism (English and French) in 1969, and official multiculturalism in 1971. There was also the founding of socially democratic programmes, such as universal health care, the Canada Pension Plan, and Canada Student Loans, though provincial governments, particularly Quebec and Alberta, opposed many of these as incursions into their jurisdictions. Finally, another series of constitutional conferences resulted in the 1982 patriation of Canada's constitution from the United Kingdom, concurrent with the creation of the Charter of Rights and Freedoms. In 1999, Nunavut became Canada's third territory after a series of negotiations with the federal government.

At the same time, Quebec was undergoing profound social and economic changes through the Quiet Revolution, giving birth to a nationalist movement in the province and the more radical Front de libération du Québec (FLQ), whose actions ignited the October Crisis in 1970. A decade later, an unsuccessful referendum on sovereignty-association was held in 1980, after which attempts at constitutional amendment failed in 1990. A second referendum followed in 1995, in which sovereignty was rejected by a slimmer margin of just 50.6% to 49.4%. In 1997, the Supreme Court ruled that unilateral secession by a province would be unconstitutional, and the Clarity Act was passed by parliament, outlining the terms of a negotiated departure from Confederation.

In addition to the issues of Quebec sovereignty, a number of crises shook Canadian society in the late 1980s and early 1990s. These included the explosion of Air India Flight 182 in 1985, the largest mass murder in Canadian history; the École Polytechnique massacre in 1989, a university shooting targeting female students; and the Oka Crisis in 1990, the first of a number of violent confrontations between the government and Aboriginal groups. Canada also joined the Gulf War in 1990 as part of a US-led coalition force, and was active in several peacekeeping missions in the late 1990s. It sent troops to Afghanistan in 2001, but declined to send forces to Iraq when the US invaded in 2003.
-

-
Demographic


Population

1 Ontario - 14,223,942

2 Quebec - 8,501,833

3 British Columbia - 5,000,879

4 Alberta - 4,262,635

5 Manitoba - 1,342,153

6 Saskatchewan - 1,132,505

7 Nova Scotia - 969,383

8 New Brunswick - 775,610

9 Newfoundland and Labrador - 510,550

10 Prince Edward Island - 154,331

11 Northwest Territories - 41,070

12 Yukon - 40,232

13 Nunavut - 36,858

14 New England - 15,116,205

15 Alaskan Territory - 731,545

Totals 52,839,731

Religion

Buddhist - 366,830 - 1%

Christian - 22,102,745 - 67%

Anglican - 1,631,845 - 5%

Baptist - 635,840 - 2%

Roman Catholic - 12,810,705 - 39%

Christian Orthodox - 550,690 - 2%

Lutheran - 478,185 - 1%

Pentecostal - 478,705 1%

Presbyterian - 472,385 - 1%

United Church - 2,007,610 - 6%

Other Christian - 3,036,785 - 9%

Hindu - 497,960 - 2%

Jewish - 329,500 - 1%

Muslim - 1,053,945 - 3%

Sikh - 454,965 - 1%

Traditional (Aboriginal) Spirituality - 64,940 - 0.2%

Other religions - 130,835 - 0.4%

No religious affiliation - 7,850,605 - 24%

Government


- Foreign Relations

nation=canadian_dominion/detail=factbook/id=1550617

- Government and politics
Canada has strong democratic traditions upheld through a parliamentary government within the construct of constitutional monarchy, the monarchy of Canada being the foundation of the executive, legislative, and judicial branches and its authority stemming from the Canadian populace. The sovereign is Queen Elizabeth II, who also serves as head of state of 15 other Commonwealth countries and resides predominantly in the United Kingdom. As such, the Queen's representative, the Governor General of Canada (presently Michaëlle Jean), carries out most of the royal duties in Canada.

The direct participation of the royal and viceroyal figures in any of these areas of governance is limited, though; in practice, their use of the executive powers is directed by the Cabinet, a committee of ministers of the Crown responsible to the elected House of Commons and headed by the Prime Minister of Canada (presently Stephen Harper), the head of government. To ensure the stability of government, the governor general will usually appoint as prime minister the person who is the current leader of the political party that can obtain the confidence of a plurality in the House of Commons and the prime minister chooses the Cabinet. The Prime Minister's Office (PMO) is thus one of the most powerful institutions in government, initiating most legislation for parliamentary approval and selecting for appointment by the Crown, besides the aforementioned, the governor general, lieutenant governors, senators, federal court judges, and heads of crown corporations and government agencies. The leader of the party with the second-most seats usually becomes the Leader of Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition (presently Michael Ignatieff) and is part of an adversarial parliamentary system intended to keep the government in check.

Each Member of Parliament in the House of Commons is elected by simple majority in an electoral district or riding. General elections must be called by the governor general, on the advice of the prime minister, within four years of the previous election, or may be triggered by the government losing a confidence vote in the House. Members of the Senate, whose seats are apportioned on a regional basis, serve until age 75. Four parties had representatives elected to the federal parliament in the 2008 elections: the Conservative Party of Canada (governing party), the Liberal Party of Canada (the Official Opposition), the New Democratic Party (NDP), and the Bloc Québécois. The list of historical parties with elected representation is substantial.

Canada's federal structure divides government responsibilities between the federal government and the ten provinces. Provincial legislatures are unicameral and operate in parliamentary fashion similar to the House of Commons. Canada's three territories also have legislatures, but these are not sovereign and have fewer constitutional responsibilities than the provinces and with some structural differences.

Economy


Canada is one of the world's wealthiest nations, with a high per-capita income, and it is a member of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) and the G8. It is one of the world's top ten trading nations. Canada is a mixed market, ranking above the U.S. on the Heritage Foundation's index of economic freedom and higher than most western European nations. The largest foreign importers of Canadian goods are the United States, the United Kingdom, and Japan. In 2008, Canada's imported goods were worth over $442.9 billion, of which $280.8 billion was from the United States, $11.7 billion from Japan, and $11.3 billion from the United Kingdom. The country’s 2009 trade deficit totaled C$4.8 billion, compared with a C$46.9 billion surplus in 2008.

As of October 2009, Canada's national unemployment rate was 8.6%. Provincial unemployment rates vary from a low of 5.8% in Manitoba to a high of 17% in Newfoundland and Labrador. Canada's federal debt is estimated to be $566.7 billion for 2010–11, up from $463.7 billion in 2008–09. Canada’s net foreign debt rose by $40.6-billion to $193.8-billion in the first quarter of 2010. The combined federal and provincial government deficit in the 2009–10 fiscal year could reach of $100-billion, and the federal deficit is forecast to be C$49.2 billion in 2010–11.

In the past century, the growth of the manufacturing, mining, and service sectors has transformed the nation from a largely rural economy to a more industrial and urban one. Like other First World nations, the Canadian economy is dominated by the service industry, which employs about three quarters of Canadians. Canada is unusual among developed countries in the importance of its primary sector, in which the logging and petroleum industries are two of the most important.

Canada is one of the few developed nations that are net exporters of energy. Atlantic Canada has vast offshore deposits of natural gas, and Alberta has large oil and gas resources. The immense Athabasca Oil Sands give Canada the world's second-largest oil reserves, behind Saudi Arabia.

Canada is one of the world's largest suppliers of agricultural products; the Canadian Prairies are one of the most important producers of wheat, canola, and other grains. Canada is the largest producer of zinc and uranium, and is a global source of many other natural resources, such as gold, nickel, aluminium, and lead. Many towns in northern Canada, where agriculture is difficult, are sustainable because of nearby mines or sources of timber. Canada also has a sizable manufacturing sector centred in southern Ontario and Quebec, with automobiles and aeronautics representing particularly important industries.

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Canadian Military
Canadian Armed Forces

Offical Seal of the Canadian Armed Forces


Established

February 1st 1968

Country

Canada

Branches

Canadian Army, Royal Canadian Airforce, Canadian Navy, Queens Guard, Canadian Military Police



Chief Of Ground Forces

General Bradley George

Naval Commander And chief

Admiral Winston Withers

Canadian Airforce command

General Archer Zimmer



Enlistment Age

19

Active Personnel

4,875,000

Reserved Personnel

6,000,000

Total Personnel

9,875,000



Budget

$17,614,229,713,979.20 million Canadian dollars



Engagements

Beaver Wars, Second Anglo-Dutch War, Third Anglo-Dutch War, King William's War, Queen Anne's War, Father Rale's War, King George's War, Father Le Loutre's War, Seven Years' War, American Revolutionary War, French Revolutionary Wars, War of 1812, Pemmican War, Rebellions of 1837–1838, Fenian raids, Wolseley expedition, North-West Rebellion, 1st American-Canadian War, Second Boer War, World War I, Russian Civil War, World War II, Korean War, Vietnam War, October Crisis, Oka Crisis, Gulf War, Somalia, Croatian War, Canadian-American border clash, Afghanistan, Haitian, Libya, ISIL, Ikaranaran civil war, TUP vs Somurias, War of The union of new rhodesian aggression, Insulae libertatis civil war, 1st and 2nd war with Puzakistan



The military history of Canada comprises hundreds of years of armed actions in the territory encompassing modern Canada, and interventions by the Canadian military in conflicts and peacekeeping worldwide. For thousands of years, the area that would become Canada was the site of sporadic intertribal conflicts among Aboriginal peoples. Beginning in the 17th and 18th centuries, Canada was the site of four colonial wars and two additional wars in Nova Scotia and Acadia between New France and New England; the conflicts spanned almost seventy years, as each allied with various First Nation groups.

In 1763, after the final colonial war—the Seven Years' War—the British emerged victorious and the French civilians, whom the British hoped to assimilate, were declared "British Subjects". After the passing of the Quebec Act in 1774, giving the Canadians their first charter of rights under the new regime, the northern colonies chose not to join the American Revolution and remained loyal to the British crown. The Americans launched invasions in 1775 and 1812. On both occasions, the Americans were rebuffed by Canadian forces; however, this threat would remain well into the 19th century and partially facilitated Canadian Confederation in 1867.

After Confederation, and amid much controversy, a full-fledged Canadian military was created. Canada, however, remained a British dominion, and Canadian forces joined their British counterparts in the Second Boer War and the First World War. While independence followed the Statute of Westminster, Canada's links to Britain remained strong, and the British once again had the support of Canadians during the Second World War.

History




First World War
Main article: Military history of Canada during World War I

Canadian artillerymen add a seasonal message to a shell for a 60 pounder field gun on the Somme front.
On August 4, 1914, Britain entered the First World War (1914–1918) by declaring war on Germany. The British declaration of war automatically brought Canada into the war, because of Canada's legal status as subservient to Britain.[197] However, the Canadian government had the freedom to determine the country's level of involvement in the war. The Militia was not mobilized and instead an independent Canadian Expeditionary Force was raised. The highpoints of Canadian military achievement during the First World War came during the Somme, Vimy, and Passchendaele battles and what later became known as "Canada's Hundred Days".

The Canadian Corps was formed from the Canadian Expeditionary Force in September 1915 after the arrival of the 2nd Canadian Division in France. The corps was expanded by the addition of the 3rd Canadian Division in December 1915 and the 4th Canadian Division in August 1916. The organization of a 5th Canadian Division began in February 1917, but it was still not fully formed when it was broken up in February 1918 and its men used to reinforce the other four divisions. Although the corps was under the command of the British Army, there was considerable pressure among Canadian leaders, especially following the Battle of the Somme, for the corps to fight as a single unit rather than spreading the divisions. Plans for a second Canadian corps and two additional divisions were scrapped, and a divisive national dialogue on conscription for overseas service was begun.

Most of the other major combatants had introduced conscription to replace the massive casualties they were suffering. Spearheaded by Sir Robert Borden, who wished to maintain the continuity of Canada's military contribution, and with a burgeoning pressure to introduce and enforce conscription, the Military Service Act was ratified. Although reaction to conscription was favorable in English Canada the idea was deeply unpopular in Quebec. The Conscription Crisis of 1917 did much to highlight the divisions between French and English-speaking Canadians in Canada. In June 1918, HMHS Llandovery Castle was sunk by a U-boat. In terms of the number of dead, the sinking was the most significant Canadian naval disaster of the war. In the later stages of the war, the Canadian Corps were among the most effective and respected of the military formations on the Western Front.

Edward VIII unveiling the Mother of Canada on the Vimy Memorial in 1936. The memorial was dedicated to CEF personnel killed during World War I.

For a nation of eight million people, Canada's war effort was widely regarded as remarkable. A total of 619,636 men and women served in the Canadian forces in the First World War, and of these 59,544 were killed and another 154,361 were wounded. Canadian sacrifices are commemorated at eight memorials in France and Belgium. Two of the eight are unique in design: the giant white Vimy Memorial and the distinctive brooding soldier at the Saint Julien Memorial. The other six follow a standard pattern of granite monuments surrounded by a circular path: the Hill 62 Memorial and Passchendaele Memorial in Belgium, and the Bourlon Wood Memorial, Courcelette Memorial, Dury Memorial, and Le Quesnel Memorial in France. There are also separate war memorials to commemorate the actions of the soldiers of Newfoundland (which did not join Confederation until 1949) in the Great War. The largest are the Beaumont-Hamel Newfoundland Memorial and the Newfoundland National War Memorial in St. John's. The war's impact on Canadian society also led to the construction of a number of war memorials in Canada to commemorate the dead. Proposals to create a national memorial were first suggested in 1923; although work on the casts were not complete until 1933, with Canadian National War Memorial being unveiled in Ottawa in 1939. The monument currently commemorates Canadian war dead for several conflicts in the 20th– and 21st century.

In 1919, Canada sent a Canadian Siberian Expeditionary Force to aid the Allied intervention in the Russian Civil War. The vast majority of these troops were based in Vladivostok and saw little combat before they withdrew, along with other foreign forces.

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Main article: Declaration of war by Canada

When the United Kingdom declared war on Germany in August 1914, Canada was a Dominion of the British Empire with full control over only domestic affairs, thus automatically joining the First World War. After the war, the Canadian government wanted to avoid a repeat of the Conscription Crisis of 1917, which had divided the country and French and English Canadians. Stating that "Parliament will decide," in 1922 Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King avoided participating in the Chanak Crisis as the Parliament of Canada was not in session.

The 1931 Statute of Westminster gave Canada autonomy in foreign policy. When Britain entered World War II in September 1939, some experts suggested that Canada was still bound by Britain's declaration of war because it had been made in the name of their common monarch, but Prime Minister King again said that "Parliament will decide."

In 1936 King had told Parliament, "Our country is being drawn into international situations to a degree that I myself think is alarming." Both the government and the public remained reluctant to participate in a European war, in part because of the Conscription Crisis of 1917. Both King and Opposition Leader Robert James Manion stated their opposition to conscripting troops for overseas service in March 1939. Nonetheless, King had not changed his view of 1923 that Canada would participate in a war by the Empire whether or not the United States did. By August 1939 his cabinet, including French Canadians, was united for war in a way that it probably would not have been during the Munich Crisis, although both cabinet members and the country based their support in part on expecting that Canada's participation would be "limited."

It had been clear that Canada would elect to participate in the war before the invasion of Poland on 1 September 1939. Four days after the United Kingdom declared war on 3 September 1939, Parliament was called in special session and both King and Manion stated their support for Canada following Britain, but did not declare war immediately, partly to show that Canada was joining out of her own initiative and was not obligated to go to war. Unlike 1914 when war came as a surprise, the government had prepared various measures for price controls, rationing, and censorship, and the War Measures Act of 1914 was re-invoked. After two days of debate, the House of Commons approved an Address in Reply to the Speech from the Throne on 9 September 1939 giving authority to declare war to King's government. A small group of Quebec legislators attempted to amend the bill, and CCF party leader J. S. Woodsworth stated that some of his party opposed it. Woodsworth was the only Member of Parliament to vote against the bill and it thus passed by near-acclamation. The Senate also passed the bill that day. The Cabinet drafted a proclamation of war that night, which Governor-General Lord Tweedsmuir signed on 10 September. King George VI approved Canada's declaration of war with Germany on Sept. 10. Canada later also declared war on Italy (11 June 1940), Japan (7 December 1941), and other Axis powers, enshrining the principle that the Statute of Westminster conferred these sovereign powers to Canada.
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War with Somurias and the Canadian Involvment.

The Canadian 1st, 3rd, 4th, and 6th Infantry Units will move to protect the coastline, with canadian garrison being tight and no civilian will be allowed to enter or leave unless they are being transferred away from the possible war zone. The Canadian army who bought the licensee to build and use the T-91 ZG Somuriasian main battle tank. this will start the effort of the canadian Military units and the ability to combat Somurias in the field. with the Canadian air force being used to fight and patrol the coast with Marines and members of the canadian JFT2 (Elite Specal Forces with the best snipers in the world at the moment) will start to gear up and prepare a possible naval invasion in the Baltics. the Marines and members of the canadian JFT2 will be sent to Europe to assist there but with the mainforce starting a naval invasion of eastern Siberia, the troops equipped with and for the cold will start the setting up of a supply depot and soon the canadian army will set up a perimeter in eastern Siberia and soon a defensive line will form with Somuriasian tanks being used to cover as amour.

Canadian movements, with the agility and fastness of the Somuriasian tanks. Canadian troops can capture areas quickly and efficiently with canadian advancement coming so rapidly the canadian military HC will start with the idea of using plains to there idea, this coming in that Somurias has firm control of the Air war and we cant let that happen, with possible Air Reinforcements from Uvalor the canadian logistics team will start thing of a plan but until then Canadian troops will return to the defensive areas until logistics and other aspects such as fuel is found and used for trucks and other vehicles. As far as ammunition goes the canadian factories have been working around the clock to produce ammunition for the troops in the field. The marines that are being used along with the JFT2 will be used for special and important attacks but along with the rest of the Canadian military in Siberia they will be in a defensive position until further notice. Soon the Canadian dominion troops will start setting up field artillery to use and well soon trenches will be made for defense and new tech will start to be researched for this war of nations.

With Somuriasian military units now fully on the Canadian troops, the men will start trying to call for TD's or Tank destroyers with this the Canadian men will set up a full trench system for, the east with supplies from other TUP nations helping them survive the cold and barren area of the Eurasian region. These trenches will be a hell hole for the Somuriasian troops, barbed wire, with land mines, Canadian Units set up with machine guns and the other units with the main battle rifle called c7a2 automatic rifle ready for them. Tanks will be used for parts of the front that need them, if a line looks like it is close to falling the radio men will call in the emergency relief force also known as tanks and TD to stop a losing battle. but until the full Somuriasian east army arrives the Canadian engineer brigade will add more defenses because this is going to be a long fight. When word got out that The Island of Sorna had landed in the Korean peninsula the men cheered because it would be soon that they would have an allies in the east as well! This was a great moral boost and well soon the canadian set up more of a defensive line and they had a strike force to help with them, this unit would be called the Canadian Rangers, this being 5,000 men in each division that was in eastern Siberia, and they were to help win this battle for Canada and for The Unity Pact!

A major offensive will happen in the push for Korea, This attack will happen with the goal of reaching Vladivostok and other far eastern city's. The canadian military has set up refugee camps in the idea of helping Somuriasian citizens find a place of refuge for the war torn nation. Soon with the shelling and the Air bombardment from Uvalor the canadian forces will start to over power and break the Somuriasian lines in the area, with the heavy idea of always covering and keeping your flank safe a heavily defensive lines and areas, Although the spirit of the Somuriasian troops was hard to break, the canadian army managed to break the line with significant losses on both sides there will now be a bulge in the line of Siberia and this bulge would be called, Dead Mans Bulge...but with that major thrust into the lines Canadian troops would gain a bit of a moral loss due to the losses in the battle. Soon a defensive would start and the C9A2 light machine gun would rip through most Somuriasian light armor and basic infantry. For tanks it would mostly be tank on tank with infantry manning the Anti-Tank javelin missiles and they would be launched at the old Somuriasian tanks. The missiles would dent or pernitrate most the Armor of Somuriasian tanks and with the help of using the T-91 ZG against there own user it has seemed to be very useful for the war effort and the T-91 ZG blue prints will be sent to New Plant for a faster production of these tanks to get out and to the front.

At the end of the war Canadian Dominion will annex The United Socialist Republics of Somuriasan lands of Eastern Siberia, and Vladivostok. As well as establish The Commonwealth of Honk will be created in the The United Socialist Republics of Somuriasan lands of Central Siberia. The United Socialist Republics of Somurias will $50,000,000,000 pay reparations to the Concordia League, but pay larger reparations to Canadian Dominion and The Island of Sorna.
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Structure


Branches


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Navy
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Army

4th Canadian Brigade:

18th (Western Ontario) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
19th (Central Ontario) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
20th (Central Ontario) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
21st (Eastern Ontario) Battalion Canadian Infantry.

5th Canadian Brigade:

22nd (Canadien Francais) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
24th (Victoria Rifles) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
25th (Nova Scotia) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
26th (New Brunswick) Battalion Canadian Infantry.

6th Canadian Brigade

27th (City of Winnipeg) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
28th (North West) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
29th (Vancouver) Battalion Canadian Infantry.
31st (Alberta) Battalion Canadian Infantry.

7th Canadian Infantry Brigade

1st Battalion, The Royal Winnipeg Rifles
1st Battalion, The Regina Rifle Regiment
1st Battalion, The Canadian Scottish Regiment (Princess Mary's)
7th Infantry Brigade Ground Defence Platoon (Lorne Scots)

8th Canadian Infantry Brigade

1st Battalion, The Queen's Own Rifles of Canada
1st Battalion, Le Régiment de la Chaudière
1st Battalion, The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment
8th Infantry Brigade Ground Defence Platoon (Lorne Scots)

9th Canadian Infantry Brigade

1st Battalion, The Highland Light Infantry of Canada
1st Battalion, The Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry Highlanders
1st Battalion, The North Nova Scotia Highlanders
9th Infantry Brigade Ground Defence Platoon (Lorne Scots)

Divisional Troops

7th Reconnaissance Regiment (17th Duke of York's Royal Canadian Hussars)
1st Battalion, The Cameron Highlanders of Ottawa (Machine Gun)
3rd Canadian Divisional Signals, R.C. Sigs
No. 3 Defence and Employment Platoon (Lorne Scots)
No. 4 Canadian Provost Company, Canadian Provost Corps
No. 14, No. 22, No. 23 Field Ambulance, Royal Canadian Army Medical Corps

Divisional Royal Canadian Artillery

12th Field Artillery Regiment, RCA
13th Field Artillery Regiment, RCA
14th Field Artillery Regiment, RCA
3rd Anti-Tank Regiment, RCA
4th Light Anti-Aircraft Regiment, RCA

Divisional Royal Canadian Engineers

6th Field Company, RCE
16th Field Company, RCE
18th Field Company, RCE
3rd Canadian Field Park Company, RCE
3rd Canadian Divisional Bridge Platoon, RCE

4th Canadian Armoured Brigade

21st Armoured Regiment (The Governor General's Foot Guards)
22nd Armoured Regiment (The Canadian Grenadier Guards)
28th Armoured Regiment (The British Columbia Regiment (Duke of Connaught's Own))
The Lake Superior Regiment (Motor)

10th Canadian Infantry Brigade

10th Independent Machine Gun Company (The New Brunswick Rangers)[7] [8] [9]
The Lincoln and Welland Regiment
The Algonquin Regiment
The Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders of Canada (Princess Louise's)
10 Canadian Infantry Brigade Ground Defence Platoon (Lorne Scots)

Other units

29th Armoured Reconnaissance Regiment (The South Alberta Regiment)
"D" Squadron, 25th Armoured Delivery Regiment (The Elgin Regiment), Canadian Armoured Corps

15th Field Regiment, RCA
23rd Field Regiment, RCA
5th Anti-tank Regiment, RCA
8th Light Anti-aircraft Regiment, RCA

4th Canadian Armoured Division Engineers

8th Field Squadron, RCE
9th Field Squadron, RCE
6th Field Park Squadron, RCE
4th Canadian Armoured Division Bridge Troop, RCE

No. 46 Light Aid Detachment, RCEME
4th Canadian Armoured Divisional Signals, R.C. Sigs
No. 4 Defence and Employment Platoon (Lorne Scots)
12 Light Field Ambulance, RCAMC[10]
No. 8 Provost Company, Canadian Provost Corps

5th Canadian Armoured Brigade

2nd Armoured Regiment (Lord Strathcona's Horse (Royal Canadians)
5th Armoured Regiment (8th Princess Louise's (New Brunswick) Hussars)
9th Armoured Regiment (The British Columbia Dragoons)

11th Canadian Infantry Brigade

11th Independent Machine Gun Company (The Princess Louise Fusiliers)
1st Battalion, The Perth Regiment
1st Battalion, The Cape Breton Highlanders
1st Battalion, The Irish Regiment of Canada
11th Infantry Brigade Ground Defence Platoon (Lorne Scots)

12th Canadian Infantry Brigade

12th Independent Machine Gun Company (The Princess Louise Fusiliers)
1st Battalion, The Westminster Regiment (Motor)
4th Princess Louise Dragoon Guards (from 1st Canadian Infantry Division)
The Lanark and Renfrew Scottish Regiment (from Corps anti-aircraft assets)
3rd Armoured Reconnaissance Regiment (The Governor General's Horse Guards)
12th Infantry Brigade Ground Defence Platoon (Lorne Scots)

Other units

17th Field Artillery Regiment
8th Field Artillery Regiment (Self-Propelled)
4th Anti-tank Regiment
5th Light Anti-Aircraft Regiment
"G" Squadron, 25th Armoured Delivery Regiment (The Elgin Regiment), Royal Canadian Armoured Corps
5th Canadian Armoured Division Engineers
1st Field Squadron, RCE
10th Field Squadron, RCE
4th Field Park Squadron, RCE
5th Canadian Armoured Division Bridge Troop, RCE
5th Canadian Armoured Divisional Signals, RCSigs
No. 5 Provost Company, Canadian Provost Corps

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Airforce

1 Wing Kingston, at CFB Kingston

400 Tactical Helicopter Squadron, at CFB Borden, (CH-146 Griffon)
403 Helicopter Operational Training Squadron, at CFB Gagetown, (CH-146 Griffon)
408 Tactical Helicopter Squadron, at CFB Edmonton, (CH-146 Griffon)
427 Special Operations Aviation Squadron, at CFB Petawawa, (CH-146 Griffon)
430 Tactical Helicopter Squadron, at CFB Valcartier, (CH-146 Griffon)
438 Tactical Helicopter Squadron, at CFB St. Hubert, (CH-146 Griffon)
450 Tactical Helicopter Squadron, at CFB Petawawa, (CH-147F Chinook)

Wing Bagotville, at CFB Bagotville

3 Air Maintenance Squadron, at CFB Bagotville
12 Radar Squadron, at CFB Bagotville
425 Tactical Fighter Squadron, at CFB Bagotville, (CF-18 Hornet)
433 Tactical Fighter Squadron, at CFB Bagotville, (CF-18 Hornet)
439 Combat Support Squadron, at CFB Bagotville, (CH-146 Griffon)
3 Wing Air Reserve Flight, at CFB Bagotville
Canadian NORAD Region Forward Operating Location Iqaluit

Wing Cold Lake, at CFB Cold Lake

1 Air Maintenance Squadron, at CFB Cold Lake
10 Field Technical Training Squadron, at CFB Cold Lake
42 Radar Squadron, at CFB Cold Lake, (AN/TPS-70)
401 Tactical Fighter Squadron, at CFB Cold Lake, (CF-18 Hornet)
409 Tactical Fighter Squadron, at CFB Cold Lake, (CF-18 Hornet)
410 Tactical Fighter Operational Training Squadron, at CFB Cold Lake, (CF-18 Hornet)
417 Combat Support Squadron, at CFB Cold Lake, (CH-146 Griffon)
419 Tactical Fighter Training Squadron, at CFB Cold Lake, (CT-155 Hawk)
4 Wing Air Reserve Flight, at CFB Cold Lake
Canadian NORAD Region Forward Operating Location Inuvik, at Inuvik (Mike Zubko) Airport
Canadian NORAD Region Forward Operating Location Yellowknife, at Yellowknife Airport

Wing Goose Bay, at CFB Goose Bay

444 Combat Support Squadron, at CFB Goose Bay, (CH-146 Griffons)
5 Wing Air Reserve Flight, at CFB Goose Bay
Canadian NORAD Region Forward Operating Location Goose Bay

Wing Trenton, at CFB Trenton

2 Air Movements Squadron, at CFB Trenton
8 Air Maintenance Squadron, at CFB Trenton
412 Transport Squadron, at Ottawa International Airport, (CC-144 Challenger)
424 Transport and Rescue Squadron, at CFB Trenton, (C-130H Hercules, CH-146 Griffon)
426 Transport Training Squadron, at CFB Trenton
429 Transport Squadron, at CFB Trenton, (CC-177 Globemaster III)
436 Transport Squadron, at CFB Trenton, (CC-130J Super Hercules)
437 Transport Squadron, at CFB Trenton, (CC-150 Polaris)
440 Transport Squadron, at Yellowknife Airport, (CC-138 DHC-6 Twin Otter
8 Air Wing Reserve Flight, at CFB Trenton
Multi-Engine Utility Flight, at CFB Trenton, (King Air BE350)
Canadian Forces Station Alert, at Ellesmere Island
Canadian Army Advanced Warfare Centre, at CFB Trenton
Joint Rescue Coordination Centre Trenton, at CFB Trenton
Search and Rescue Network Operations Communications Centre, at CFB Trenton

Wing Gander, at CFB Gander

103 Search and Rescue Squadron, at CFB Gander, (CH-149 Cormorant)
9 Wing Reserve Flight, at CFB Gander
Air Reserve Flight Detachment Torbay, at CFS St. John's

Wing Shearwater, at Shearwater Heliport

12 Air Maintenance Squadron, at Shearwater Heliport
406 Maritime Operational Training Squadron, at Shearwater Heliport, (CH-148 Cyclone)
423 Maritime Helicopter Squadron, at Shearwater Heliport, (CH-148 Cyclone)
443 Maritime Helicopter Squadron, at Patricia Bay, (CH-148 Cyclone)
12 Wing Air Reserve Flight, at Shearwater Heliport

Wing Greenwood, at CFB Greenwood

14 Air Maintenance Squadron, at CFB Greenwood
14 Construction Engineering Squadron, at Bridgewater
404 Long Range Patrol and Training Squadron, at CFB Greenwood
405 Long Range Patrol Squadron, at CFB Greenwood, (CP-140 Aurora)
413 Transport and Rescue Squadron, at CFB Greenwood, (C-130 Hercules, CH-149 Cormorant)
415 Long Range Patrol Force Development Squadron, at CFB Greenwood
14 Wing Air Reserve Flight, at CFB Greenwood
91 Construction Engineering Flight, at CFB Gander
143 Construction Engineering Flight, at Lunenburg
144 Construction Engineering Flight, at Pictou

[b]Wing Winnipeg, at CFB Winnipeg

402 "City of Winnipeg" Squadron, at CFB Winnipeg
17 Wing Air Reserve Flight, at CFB Winnipeg
Royal Canadian Air Force Band, at CFB Winnipeg

Wing Comox, at CFB Comox

19 Air Maintenance Squadron, at CFB Comox
407 Long Range Patrol Squadron, at CFB Comox, (CP-140 Aurora)
418 Search and Rescue Operational Training Squadron, at CFB Comox
435 "Chinthe" Transport and Rescue Squadron, at CFB Comox, (C-130H Hercules)
442 Transport and Rescue Squadron, at CFB Comox, (DHC-5 Buffalo, CH-149 Cormorant)
19 Wing Air Reserve Flight, at CFB Comox
192 Construction Engineering Flight, at Abbotsford
Canadian Forces School of Search and Rescue, at CFB Comox

Wing North Bay, at CFB North Bay

21 Aerospace Control and Warning Squadron, at CFB North Bay
51 Aerospace Control and Warning Operational Training Squadron, at CFB North Bay
22 Wing Air Reserve Flight, at CFB North Bay
Detachment 2, First Air Force (USAF), at CFB North Bay

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CMP (Canadian Mountain Police)

Personnel


Chain of Command

Top Naval Command
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Admiral (Adm)
Vice-Admiral (VAdm)
Rear-Admiral (RAdm)
Commodore (Cmdre)
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Top Military Command
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General (Gen)
Lieutenant-General (LGen)
Major-General (MGen)
Brigadier-General (BGen)
Colonel (Col)
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Top AirForce Command

Statistics

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Veromia

hey everyone, its exam season so i havent been online lol

The Socialist People's Union of New Xartoia

please, everyone in this factbook wake up.

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