Alternate Wikipedia Infoboxes VI (Do Not Post Current Politics or Political Figures Here)

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-What Is This, a Crossover Episode?

If You Can Keep It: A History of Monarchy in the United States (1789–1958)
"Well, Doctor, what have we got? A Republic or a Monarchy?"
"A Monarchy, if you can keep it."


Reign of King Henry (1789-1802)
1789-1789: John Adams (Tory) [1]
1789-1790: Alexander Hamilton (Tory) [2]

1790-1791: John Hancock (Whig) [3]
1791-1793: Count Ewald Friedrich von Hertzberg (Independent) [4]
1793-1793: Prince Karl August von Hardenberg (Independent) [5]

1793-1797: King Henry [6]
1797-1797: Alexander Hamilton (Tory) [7]
1797-1799: King Henry [8]
1799-1800: Thomas Mifflin (Quid) [9]
1800-1800: John Barry (Quid)

1800-1800: Alexander Hamilton (Tory) [10]
1800-1802: Samuel Adams (Whig)

Reign of King William Augustus (1802-1806)
1802-1803: Samuel Adams (Whig)
1803-1804: Benjamin Lincoln (Whig)
1804-1804: Robert Smith (Whig) [11]

1804-1805: Richard Dale (Quid)
1805-1806: William Eaton (Tory) [12]

Interregnum (1806-1807)
1806-1807: William Eaton (Tory) [13]

Reign of King Stanislaus (1807-1809)
1807-1809: William Eaton (Tory) [14]

Reign of King John (1809-1815)
1809-1810: William Eaton (Tory)
1810-1811: Alexander Hamilton (Tory)

1811-1815: King John [15]

Reign of King Thaddeus I (1815-1817)
1815-1816: Paul Hamilton (Whig) [16]
1816-1817: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Whig) [17]

Reign of King Alexander (1817-1842)
1817-1817: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Whig)
1817-1822: John Rodgers (Independent)
1822-1822: Henry Dearborn (Independent)

1822-1823: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Whig)
1823-1823: John Marshall (Quid)
1823-1823: William Wirt (Whig)
1823-1823: Philip P. Barbour (Whig)
1823-1823: John Quincy Adams (Whig)
1823-1824: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Whig)

1824-1824: Richard Dale (Quid)
1824-1824: William Wirt (Whig)
1824-1825: Richard Dale (Quid)
1825-1825: Richard Rush (National)
1825-1825: William Williams (Patriot)
1825-1825: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Independent)
1825-1825: Richard Rush (National)
1825-1825: William Williams (Patriot)
1825-1826: John Quincy Adams (Independent)
1826-1826: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Independent)

1826-1827: Richard Rush (National)
1827-1828: John Marshall (Independent)
1828-1829: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Independent)
1829-1830: Henry Clay (Independent)

1830-1830: William Williams (Patriot)
1830-1831: Richard Rush (National)
1831-1832: Henry Clay (National)

1832-1832: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Independent)
1832-1834: William Williams (Patriot)
1834-1835: Benjamin Williams Crowninshield (Independent)
1835-1835: Martin Van Buren (Reform) [19]
1835-1836: Richard Rush (National)
1836-1836: William Williams (Patriot)
1836-1837: Richard Rush (National)
1837-1837: William Williams (Patriot)
1837-1837: Richard Rush (National)
1837-1837: Mahlon Dickerson (Independent) [20]
1837-1838: Richard Rush (National)
1838-1838: Martin Van Buren (Reform)
1838-1840: Richard Rush (National)
1840-1840: Martin Van Buren (Reform)
1840-1842: Richard Rush (National)
Reign of Queen Antonette (1842-1906)
1842-1842: Richard Rush (National)
1842-1845: Martin Van Buren (Reform) [21]
1845-1846: William Cabell Rives (National)
1846-1846: Roger B. Taney (Independent)
1846-1850: Martin Van Buren (Reform)
1850-1852: William Cabell Rives (National)
1852-1852: Robert Charles Winthrop (National)

1852-1853: Martin Van Buren (Reform)
1853-1853: Salmon P. Chase (National)
1853-1855: Martin Van Buren (Reform)
1855-1855: John Y. Mason (National)
1855-1857: William Cabell Rives (National)

1857-1857: Nathan Clifford (Independent)
1857-1859: Joseph Ripley Chandler (Independent)

1859-1861: Isaac Toucey (Reform)
1861-1862: Joseph Ripley Chandler (Independent)
1862-1863: William Cabell Rives (National)
1863-1863: Isaac Toucey (Reform)
1863-1863: Nathan Clifford (Independent)
1863-1864: Isaac Toucey (Reform)
1864-1865: William Cabell Rives (National)
1865-1865: Nathan Clifford (Independent)
1865-1869: Isaac Toucey (Reform)
1869-1869: Nathan Clifford (Independent) [22]
1869-1869: Edwin Stanton (Independent) [23]
1869-1870: Ebenezer R. Hoar (Independent)

1870-1875: Francis Hincks (Liberal) [24]
1875-1875: Hugh McCulloch (Populist)
1875-1875: Francis Hincks (Liberal) [25]
1875-1875: Joseph Ripley Chandler (Independent)
1875-1876: Jeremiah S. Black (Populist)
1876-1876: Joseph Ripley Chandler (Independent)
1876-1876: Joseph Holt (Independent) (Kingston Government) [26]
1876-1876: Charles William Eliot (Independent) (Kingston Government) [26]
1876-1877: Joseph Ripley Chandler (Independent) (Kingston Government) [26]

1876-1880: Francis Hincks (Liberal) (1876-1877: New York City Government, 1877-1880: National Government) [27] [28]
1880-1881: Nathan Clifford (Populist)
1881-1881: Charles William Eliot (Populist)
1881-1882: Hugh McCulloch (Populist)
1882-1882: Lucius Quintus Cincinnatus Lamar (Populist)
1882-1882: Augustus Garland (Populist)

1882-1882: James Russell Lowell (Independent) [29]
1882-1882: Arthur MacArthur Jr. (Military) [30]
1882-1882: Henry M. Teller (Independent) [31]
1882-1884: Elwell Stephen Otis (Military) [32]
1884-1884: Francis Hincks (Liberal)
1884-1884: Norman Jay Coleman (Independent)
1884-1884: Samuel J. Kirkwood (Independent) [33]

1884-1884: John G. Carlisle (Liberal)
1884-1885: Thomas F. Bayard (Liberal) [34]

1885-1886: Philip Sheridan (Military) [35]
1886-1886: John Schofield (Military) [36]

1886-1888: Morrison Waite (Independent) [37]
1888-1888: Alphonso Taft (Independent)

1888-1892: Oliver Mowat (Liberal) [38]
1892-1892: Samuel J. Kirkwood (Farmer–Labor)
1892-1892: Oliver Mowat (Liberal)
1892-1892: Richard Olney (Populist)
1892-1893: Oliver Mowat (Liberal) [39]
1893-1893: Russell A. Alger (Military) [40]9
1893-1895: Richard Olney (Populist) [41]
1895-1895: Stephen Benton Elkins (Military) [42]
1895-1896: Edwin F. Uhl (Independent) [43]
1896-1901: Joseph Wheeler (Military) [44]
1901-1901: Queen Antonette [45]
1901-1904: L. M. Shaw (Independent) [46]
1904-1904: George William Ross (Liberal)
1904-1905: Theodore Roosevelt (Democratic) [47]
1905-1905: Leonard Wood (Independent)
1905-1905: Charles Dwight Sigsbee (Military)
1905-1905: Melville Fuller (Independent) [48]
1905-1905: Robert Wynne (Unionist)
1905-1906: Norman Jay Coleman (Liberal)
1906-1906: Melville Fuller (Independent) [49]
1906-1906: Elihu Root (Populist)
Reign of King Thaddeus II (1906-1941)
1906-1907: Elihu Root (Populist)
1907-1907: James F. Byrnes (Populist) [50]
1907-1907: Elihu Root (Populist)

1907-1910: Norman Jay Coleman (Liberal) (1907-1909: Kingston Government, 1909-1910: National Government) [51]
1907-1909: Max S. Hayes (Communard) (Seattle Government) [52]
1909-1909: Eugene V. Debs (Communard) (Seattle Government) [52]
1909-1910: Carl D. Thompson (Communard) (Seattle Government) [52]

1910-1910: James Wilson (Populist) [53]
1910-1910: George William Ross (Liberal)
1910-1910: Leonard Wood (Progressive)
1910-1911: George William Ross (Liberal)
1911-1912: Leonard Wood (Progressive) [54]
1912-1912: Edward Douglass White (Independent) [55]
1912-1918: Nelson A. Miles (Junto)
1918-1918: Edward Douglass White (Independent) [56]
1918-1921: Nelson A. Miles (Junto)
1921-1921: Peyton C. March (Independent) [57]
1921-1923: Nelson A. Miles (Junto)
1923-1923: Herbert Hoover (Junto)

1923-1923: William Howard Taft (Independent) [58]
1923-1923: Franklin D. Roosevelt (Union)
1923-1924: Edmund Platt (Independent)
1924-1925: Franklin D. Roosevelt (Union)
1925-1925: Nicholas Longworth (Independent) [59]
1925-1925: Frederick H. Gillett (Independent) [59]

1925-1926: Charles W. Bryan (Liberal Democratic) [59]
1926-1927: Edmund Platt (Independent) [60]
1927-1927: Charles G. Dawes (Radical) [61]
1927-1933: John G. Sargent (Independent) [62]
1933-1934: A. Mitchell Palmer (Independent) [63]

1934-1941: David A. Reed (Democratic) [64]

Reign of King Thaddeus III (1941-1953)
1941-1945: David A. Reed (Democratic)
1945-1953: James Roosevelt (Socialist) [65]

[1] President of the Privy Council
[2] President of the Privy Council; resigned due to disagreements with the King
[3] President of the Privy Council
[4] United States Secretary of State
[5] United States Secretary of State
[6] Personally supervised the Cabinet
[7] United States Secretary of State; appointed on 10 February while ambassador to Britain, but returned to the United States and formed government on 24 June.
[8] Personally supervised the Cabinet until the Settlement of 1799
[9] Appointed following the commencement of the Settlement of 1799.
[10] Caretaker cabinet for the 1800 election
[11] Headed joint Whig party and Quid party cabinet
[12] Presided over the constitutional crisis of 1806; declined to declare war on France and forced the anti-French King to abdicate the throne
[13] Head of the provisional government; presided over the 1806 head of state referendum, the 1807 constitutional convention and the election of Stanisław Małachowski to the throne
[14] Presided over the adoption of the 1808 Constitution
[15] Assumed executive power during the Liberal War; defeated and forced into exile
[16] Presided over the 1816 constitutional convention; died in office
[17] Presided over the adoption of the 1817 Constitution
[19] Consolidated the principle of responsible government
[20] Presided over a national unity government
[21] Declared the bankruptcy of the United States in 1843
[22] Overthrown by the military
[23] Supervised by the military; died in office
[24] Called a constitutional convention; presided over the adoption of the 1871 Constitution. Resigned due to disagreements with Queen Antonette
[25] Won the May 1875 election, resigned again over the Queen's refusal to declare war on Britain, sparking the Great Constitutional Crisis
[26] Presided over royal governments controlling Kingston and the South, opposed by the Provisional Government
[27] Presided over the Provisional Government in New York City, controlling the North; declared war on Britain and entered the Great Eastern War
[28] Following the Queen's capitulation and the Constitutional Settlement of 1877, Hincks became the undoubted leader of the United States
[29] Deposed by a military coup d'état
[30] Secretary of State for one day in absence of Henry M. Teller from Kingston
[31] Presided over an interim government under military supervision. Resigned over the Treason Trial
[32] Restored democracy in 1884
[33] Formed a coalition government with the Liberal party. Called a constitutional convention. Presided over the adoption of the 1884 Constitution
[34] Overthrown by a coup d'état
[35] Established a dictatorship
[36] Overthrew Sheridan; presided over a caretaker government
[37] Presided over a national unity government. Presided over the adoption of the 1887 Constitution; died in office
[38] Won the 1888 election. Presided over a rapprochement with Britain and liberal reforms
[39] Lost the 1893 election; resigned after a coup d'état attempt by Liberal military officers
[40] Liberal general; presided over a military emergency government during a Liberal coup d'état attempt
[41] Suppressed the Liberal coup d'état attempt; overthrown by the military
[42] Assumed office with the support of the Army leadership
[43] Elected as a neutral candidate, initially as head of a caretaker government. After the 1896 election resulted a deadlocked Congress, he presided over a compromise government
[44] Assistant Secretary of State in the Uhl cabinet. Suspended the Constitution and established a dictatorship. Committed suicide upon the fall of Kingston during Díaz's War
[45] Queen Antonette was the de facto Prime Minister after Wheeler's suicide, while the prospective candidacies of John Wesley Ross, John Schofield and L. M. Shaw were being discussed. Following the American defeat in Díaz's War, the victorious British and Mexicans temporarily occupied the South and East of the United States. Queen Antonette appointed Melville Fuller, the President of the Supreme Court, Regent of the United States and went into temporary exile.
[46] Resigned following an army mutiny
[47] Formed a national unity government in May 1904. The occupation of the United States ended in October 1904. Resigned during the Days of December
[48] Served as Chief Justice, Regent and Secretary of State
[49] Served as Chief Justice, Regent and Secretary of State. Presided over an interim government
[50] Presided over a coalition government
[51] Presided over a coalition government of all centrist and right-wing parties
[52] Presided over a Communard rival government formed during the Communard Civil War. Defeated in August 1909
[53] Presided over a caretaker government
[54] Tried to heal the rift caused by the Communard Civil War
[55] Presided over a caretaker government
[56] Presided over a caretaker government
[57] Presided over a caretaker government
[58] Presided over a caretaker government
[59] Served during the Days of July; failed to achieve Congressional confidence
[60] Presided over a caretaker government
[61] Presided over a caretaker government. Ovethrown by the military
[62] Appointed Secretary of State by the military following a compromise between coup leader Douglas MacArthur and King Thaddeus II. Served as the figurehead of the fascist military dictatoship. Attempted democratisation in 1933, but was overthrown by hardliners led by George S. Patton. King Thaddeus II fled the country and Patton assumed power as Regent.
[63] Appointed Secretary of State by Patton
[64] Restored democracy; presided over the adoption of the 1934 Constitution
[65] Introduced the 1950 constitutional amendment; Roosevelt and King Thaddeus III were overthrown Frederick C. Marshall, who declared himself Regent on 21 April 1953 and Emperor on 18 May 1953

Any specific PoD you're working from here? Also, I'm very curious what was happening in 1871 and 1960 that caused Congress to take control of the presidency.
It's mostly something I do for fun in looking up all sorts of politicians and trying to piece together some sort of story behind it. Nothing TL wise or anything, I'm thinking maybe a series of info boxes on the various events connecting them all together, if I ever get around to it.
Franklin dies in office, and Hamilton, panicking, quickly asks the Congress to convene to sort out the rules of succession. The Congress agrees to do so, but several ambitious senators come together in order to force Hamilton to agree in having the entire Congress act as the "Vice President" as a "unified entity", with vague limits on the power of the Vice Presidency. It also establishes emergency elections to be held co-inciding with the "next mid-term election year"

As the Vice Presidency was vacant during Jackson's tenure owing to him wanting to "rule alone", Congress took over that power and resulted in huge in-fighting with the Classical Republican controlled House and the Radical controlled Presidency. A loophole is granted via the Supreme Court to allow presidents to rule without needing to name a Vice President, though most do owing to party ties and the way nominees are selected at conventions with an emphasis on "winning the election". Generally, Congress has almost always agreed to be the Vice Presidency in the event of an emergency .

However by the time of the 1870s, huge in-fighting with the Radicals n Congress and the Dodge/Greeley Administration resulted in Radicals within Congress conspiring and succeeding in assasinating both the president and vice president, enabling them to take direct control of the government. This era from 1871 to 1881 is known as the "Emergency Declaration Times". Congress cemented it's power in that era to have a bunch of generally weak presidents that were, if not out-right subservient to the legislature, at least aligned with it's general goals.

President Smith decided that it would be a good idea to limit Congress's powers over the Presidency, and attempted to have allies in Congress pass legislation to that effect. Congress, controlled by establishment figures that enjoyed almost fifty years of legislative muscle, refused and orchestrated a coup, paying off members of the secret service to assasinate President Smith. Vice President Stennis also appeared to be in on the conspiracy, as he refused to assume his duty as 'president' while agreeing to his quiet resignation and the surprise "opening" of Mississippi's senate seat, with the "accidental" outcome being Stennis winning in the heavily Technocratic leaning southern state. Congress would lead the country out of the Chinese Civil War in losing China, and the subsequent red-scare leads to infighting among Congress by the early 70s and the announcement of free and fair elections in 1972, which are won by war-hawk Barry Goldwater.
View attachment 796507
Based on a Video Game which exists in my TL (I haven't published it yet, but there's some stuff related to it in my test thread)
I made a sequel, ITTL McNamara attempts to LARP as dictator after the War, bullying LBJ to not run in '68, expanding the Presidency and Packing the court, forcing the Democrats and Republicans to merge, after he pisses Congress too much, then this happens... (Not Canon to Undertale:The Kingdom Under The Mountain)
1971 United States Coup.png
Human-Monster War.png

Sigh... More stuff related to my Undertale TL/AU, Here's the event that you could saw caused the events of the Undertale itself, The Human-Monster War, I haven't published it yet, but there's some chapters and stuff related to it in My Test Thread
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Sigh... More stuff related to my Undertale TL/AU, Here's the event that you could saw caused the events of the Undertale itself, The Human-Monster War, I haven't published it yet, but there's some chapters and stuff related to it in My Test Thread
Wouldn't the only humans present in this area around 1006 be indigenous North Americans? Or did history change in some way due to the presence of the Monsters?
Wouldn't the only humans present in this area around 1006 be indigenous North Americans? Or did history change in some way due to the presence of the Monsters?
The history changed, despite this the Human Confederation collapsed like 7 years after the War and the sorta like "corrected" itself I guess, what I mean is that History sorta just returned to OTLs path, or essentially a huge butterfly net
If You Can Keep It: A History of Monarchy in the United States (1789–1958)
"Well, Doctor, what have we got? A Republic or a Monarchy?"
"A Monarchy, if you can keep it."
christ almighty
What does the constitution look like and why is there a new secretary of state every 5 minutes? Additionally, when did slavery get abolished?
Bit of fun for Christmas:

The 2022 North Pole Reindeer strikes are a series of ongoing industrial disputes in the Kingdom of the North Pole between Santa Claus Inc and the various Trade Unions representing the Reindeer employed by the company to power its delivery sleigh's. The dispute began in early summer 2022 when a demand for a 7% pay rise (in line with local inflation) was rejected by SC Inc. Although attempts were made to mediate the dispute throughout the summer in late August talks between Union leader Rudolf the Red nose reindeer and SC Inc broke down completely. A strike ballot was announced and resulted in a 77% vote to take industrial action. The first one day stoppage occurred on the 21st of September...

Trouble up North it seems. I'd go into more detail but it would end up taking to much from the current industral relations problems here in the UK and have to go in the polchat version.
Why?, Wasn't Nixon a supporter of Civil Rights
More about a president losing the popular vote twice in one of the most turbulent decades in American history.

Nixon also tiptoed around Civil Rights a great deal. I doubt he would've pushed for it as much as Kennedy did otl. He also had deep ties to the FBI and CIA. Imagine how this guy that never won a mandate from the masses would look when MLK got shot.
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