The Peasants' Republics follow ideologies of agrarianism or agrarian socialism, emphasizing corporatist organization of society with peasants and farmers as the most important corporate group, land reform, cooperatives, and populism. The agrarian movements originated after the First Great War, in OTL they tended to be center-to-center-right and anti-communist but ITTL with the themselves agrarian-leaning SRs in charge of Russia instead of the industrialist Bolsheviks the agrarian movements in Central Europe instead drifted left and under Russian influence and largely merged with local socialist and communist movements in relatively unindustrialized countries. After the Second Great War the agrarian movements took power and established one-party states with Russian backing in several countries that had been defeated in the war (Hungary, Bulgaria, Croatia) as well as the newly independent Serbia, and Romania which while a victor was also directly adjacent to Russia.What are the Peasant's republics like? When did they come about?
Today they're socialist republics, in the Russian sphere of influence while not being full Russian satellites like the Baltic states for example, divided between enforcing nationalist policies internally while also espousing a foreign policy of support for some kind of Balkan federalism, organized together in the International Agrarian Bureau or "Green International" while also being members of the larger Socialist "Red" International.
Historically speaking Basque nationalism actually tended to be quite monarchist and conservative until after the Spanish Civil War at least (having its origins in Carlism); ITTL after the Second Great War when the Basques gained their independence and the rest of Spain became a republic they chose to retain a monarchy, albeit now under the Bourbons rather than the disgraced Carlists, which mostly styles itself as the successor of the old Kingdom of Navarre.Good flags, cool beans as always.
Anatolia and the Caucasus are cursed, as always.
The Basques being a monarchy confuses me, though
How are Russo-Alaskan relations, by the way?
Russo-Alaskan relations are not good, though they have thawed recently; they do not recognize each other and continue to claim to be the legitimate government of each other's territory, but at least there seems to be little risk of military confrontation in the near future. The Tsars have had to tacitly recognize if not admit that they're now a separate country and won't be reclaiming Russia itself any time soon and so Alaska has pivoted to parliamentary democracy and North American integration, while Russia for its part has conceded in treaties with the North Americans that Alaska may have the right to declare "independence" in the future pending a final settlement of the issue, which does not seem forthcoming.