List of Alternate Presidents and PMs II

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A much more dystopian United States

Presidents of the United States (1789-1834)

Consuls of the United States (1834-2020)

Andrew Jackson (Democratic) 1834-45
James K. Polk (Democratic) 1845-49
Zachary Taylor (Independent) 1849-50
Winfield Scott (Independent) 1850-66
Robert E. Lee (Democratic) 1866-80
Ulysses S. Grant (Democratic) 1880-85
Winfield Scott Hancock (Democratic) 1885-86
Joseph E. Johnston (Democratic) 1886-91
John Sherman (Independent) 1891-1900
Arthur MacArthur Jr. (Independent) 1900-12
Eugene Debs (Socialist) 1912-26
Douglas MacArthur (Military) 1926-64
Barry Goldwater (Military) 1964-68
Ronald Reagan (Military) 1968-81
Alexander Haig (Military) 1981-2000
Dick Cheney (Military) 2000-10
17. Leon Panetta (
Military/Independent) 2010-20
All Men Must Die: Earlier Than Normal

4(second term): James Madison*/Elbridge Gerry(March 4 1813-June 9 1813)[1]
5(first term): Elbridge Gerry*(June 9 1813-November 23 1814)
5(acting president): Langdon Cheves(November 23 1814-March 4 1816)
-Election of 1815: William Crawford/Daniel Tompkins(Democratic-Republican) vs Rufus King/John E Howard(Federalist)[2]
6(first term): William Crawford/Daniel Tompkins(March 4 1816-March 4 1820)
-Election of 1819: William Crawford/Daniel Tompkins vs John Quincy Adams/Richard Rush(Democratic-Republican)
6(second term): William Crawford/Daniel Tompkins(March 4 1820-March 4 1824)
-Election of 1823: John Quincy Adams vs Henry Clay vs Andrew Jackson vs John Calhoun/Nathaniel Macon vs Nathan Sanford vs William R King(Democratic-Republican)
7(first term): John Quincy Adams/Nathaniel Macon(March 4 1824-March 4 1828)[4]
-Election of 1827: John Quincy Adams/Nathaniel Macon(Hamiltonian) vs Andrew Jackson/Richard M Johnson(Jeffersonian)
8(first term): Andrew Jackson/Richard M Johnson(March 4 1828-March 4 1832)
-Election of 1831: Andrew Jackson/Martin Van Buren(Jeffersonian) vs Henry Clay/Alexander Hamilton Jr(Hamiltonian) vs John Calhoun/William R King(Southern Rights)
8(second term): Andrew Jackson/Martin Van Buren(March 4 1832-March 4 1836)
-Election of 1835: Martin Van Buren/William C Rives(Jeffersonian) vs Henry Clay/Willie P Mangum(Hamiltonian) vs John Calhoun/William R King(Southern Rights)
9(first term): Henry Clay/Willie P Mangum(March 4 1836-March 4 1840)
-Election of 1839: Henry Clay/Willie P Mangum(Hamiltonian) vs Martin Van Buren/William R King(New Democrat)[5]
9(second term): Henry Clay*/Willie P Mangum(March 4 1840-August 23 1841)
10(first term): Willie P Mangum(August 23 1841-March 4 1844)
-Election of 1843: Daniel Webster/William Seward(Hamiltonian) vs William R King/Lewis Cass(New Democrat)
11(first term): William R King/Lewis Cass(March 4 1844-March 4 1848)
-Election of 1847: William R King/James Buchanan(New Democrat) vs Charles F Adams/Millard Fillmore(Rebirth Party)
11(second term): William R King/James Buchanan(March 4 1848-March 4 1852)

[1]Madison dies of his illness. Given Gerry's standing there's a question on whether he should even be president, but is retroactively considered such and ultimately given his age and soon death he's more of a placeholder. Cheves is acting president. During all this, there is a decision on who should be president in full. An earlier election occurs
[2]Monroe, without an incumbent president for additional support, is narrowly primaried by Crawford. Given the War of 1812 and the Era of Good Feelings has been seeding by the time of Madison's earlier death, he benefits from this. He faces more competition than none at all in 1819, this time from a fellow Democratic-Republican
[3]JQA benefits from the division between Jackson and Calhoun for the southern vote. Jackson performs second, Calhoun third, Clay fourth. However Adams has the popular vote and just enough to pass the 131 and avoid HR
[4]Although Adams wins honestly, Jackson still has a major populist appeal. He doesn't win by a landslide unlike OTL, and the two are on much better terms than OTL. Jackson hates Calhoun from the get-out. The Hamiltonian Party and Jeffersonian Party are somewhat different incarnations of National Republicans and Democrats)
[5]A fusion party that takes from the Southern Rights Party. Clay ends up dying for similar reasons to Harrison

Abridged list. Color guide: Green=Democratic-Republican, Orange=Hamiltonian, Bluish green=Jeffersonian, purplish-blue=New Democrat
  • 4: James Madison*(1809-1813)/George Clinton*(1809-1812)
  • 5: Elbridge Gerry*(1813-1814), Langdon Cheves(1814-1816, acting)
  • 6: William Crawford/Daniel Tompkins(1816-1824)
  • 7: John Quincy Adams/Nathaniel Macon(1824-1828)
  • 8: Andrew Jackson/Martin Van Buren(1828-1836)
  • 9: Henry Clay*/Willie P Mangum(1836-1841)
  • 10: Willie P Mangum(1841-1844)
  • 11: William R King(1844-1852)/Lewis Cass(1844-1848), James Buchanan(1848-1852)
President of the United States
17. Daniel S. Dickinson/Vacant (Republican)
(March 4th,1865-March 1st,1867)

1864 Def: Abraham Lincoln/Horace Greeley (Independent)
18. Ulysses S. Grant†/John Cochrane (Military)
(March 1st,1867-May 12th,1869)

1868 Def: Daniel S. Dickinson/Joseph Lane (Radical)
19. John Cochrane/Vacant (Military)
(May 12th,1869-January 15th,1870)
20. Robert E. Lee†/ Vacant (Military)
(January 15th,1870-October 12th,1870)

21.James A. Seddon/Franklin Pierce (Democratic) R
(October 12th,1870-December 12th,1870)
22.Franklin Pierce/Vacant (Democratic)
(December 12th,1870-December 24th,1870)

23. Horace Greeley/Vacant (Liberal)
(December 24th,1870-January 1st,1871)

24.John E. Wool† (Military)
(January 1st,1871-November 10th,1879)

25.Henry B. Pane (Independent)
(November 10th,1879-November 10th,1880)

26.William S. Rosecrans (Military)
(November 10th,1880-June 14th,1881)
27.William Dennison Jr.† (Military)
(June 14th,1881-June 15th,1882)
28. William S. Rosecrans (Military)
(June 15th,1882-August 9th,1889)

29.Josiah G. Abbott † (Independent)
(August 9th,1889-June 12th,1891)
30.Ebenezer R. Hoar (Independent)
(June 12th,1891-January 31st,1895)

31.Arthur MacArthur Jr. (Military)
(January 31st,1895-May 7th,1908)

32. John Sharp Williams/Bird Sim Coler (Democratic)
(May 7th,1908-March 4th,1917)

1912 Def: Arthur MacArthur Jr./Theodore Roosevelt (Military)
33. Leonard Wood/Robert Lee Bullard (Military)
(March 4th,1917-March 4th,1921)

1916 Def: John Sharp Williams/Bird Sim Coler (Democratic)
34. John Sharp Williams/Carter Glass (Democratic)
(March 4th,1921-March 4th,1929)

1920 Def: Woodrow Wilson/Leonard Wood (Military)
1924 Def:John W. Weeks/John C. Pershing (Military)

35. John C. Pershing† (Military)
(March 4th,1929-July 15th,1948)

1928 Def: Eugene V. Debs (Socialist)
1932 Def:Douglas MacArthur (Military Liberty)
1936 Def:Unopposed
1940 Def:Unopposed
1944 Def: Unopposed

36.George S. Patton (Military)
(July 15th,1948-January 20th,1953)

1948 Def: Douglas MacArthur (Military Liberty) Chester Nimitz (Naval Supremacy)
37. John G. Crommelin (Military)
(January 20th,1953-July 4th,1954)

38. Lyndon B. Johnson (Naval Supremacy)
(July 4th,1954-September 7th,1961)

39. Barry Goldwater (Military)
(September 7th,1961-January 3rd,1969)
40. Curtis LeMay (Military)
(January 3rd,1969-January 3rd,1970)
41. Barry Goldwater (Military)
(January 3rd,1970-January 4th,1972)

42. George Wallace (Democratic)
(January 4th,1972-January 20th,1973)

43. Barry Goldwater (Military)
(January 20th,1973-August 5th,1975)

1972 Def: George Wallace (Democratic)
44. Curtis LeMay (Air Force)
(August 5th,1975-January 20th,1977)

45. Barry Goldwater (Military)
(January 20th,1977-August 14th,1979)

1976 Def: Curtis LeMay (Air Force)
46. Jimmy Carter (Social Nationalism) R
(August 14th,1979-January 5th,1981)

47. Barry Goldwater (Military)
(January 5th,1981-January 20th,1989)

1980 Def: Jimmy Carter (Social Nationalism) Frank Church (Populist) Margaret Chase Smith (Women's Revolution)
1984 Def: George H.W Bush (Independent) Lyndon LaRoche (Socialist)

48.Jerry Fallwell (Christian)†
(January 20th,1989-December 20th,1989)

1988 Def:Lloyd Bentsen (National Revolution)
49. Barry Goldwater (Military)
(December 20th,1989-January 20th,1993)

1992 Def: Patrick Buchanan (Christian)
50. Jimmy Carter(Social Nationalism)†
(January 20th,1993-January 1st,1994)

51. Barry Goldwater (Military)
(January 1st,1994-January 20th,1997)

52. Clayton Williams (Rancher) R
(January 20th,1997-January 20th,1999)

53. Barry Goldwater (Military)†
(January 20th,1999-May 25th,1999)

54. Orlene Walker (Social Nationalism)
(May 25th,1999-January 20th,2001)

55.Clayton Williams (Rancher)
(January 20th,2001-January 20th,2005)

2000 Def: Connie Mack III (Social Nationalism)

† Died in Office/Assassinated
R Resigned
Murder Most Foul: The First Assassination

7(second term): Andrew Jackson**/Martin Van Buren(March 4 1833-February 3 1835)[1]
8(first term): Martin Van Buren(February 3 1835-March 4 1837)
-Election of 1836: Martin Van Buren/Richard M Johnson(Democrat) vs William Henry Harrison/Francis Granger(Whig)
8(second term): Martin Van Buren/Richard M Johnson(March 4 1837-March 4 1841)
-Election of 1840: Martin Van Buren/James K Polk(Democrat) vs William Henry Harrison/Willie P Mangum(Whig)
9(first term): William Henry Harrison*/Willie P Mangum(March 4 1841-July 13 1843)[2]
10(first term): Willie P Mangum(July 13 1843-March 4 1845)
-Election of 1844: Henry Clay/John Davis(Whig) vs Lewis Cass/William R King(Democrat)
11(first term): Lewis Cass/William R King(March 4 1845-March 4 1849)
-Election of 1848: Lewis Cass/John A Quitman(Democrat) vs Daniel Webster/Abbott Lawrence(Whig) vs Charles F Adams/John Hale(Free Soil)
12(first term): Daniel Webster/Abbott Lawrence(March 4 1849-March 4 1853)[3]
-Election of 1852: Edward Bates/John Bell(Whig) vs Jefferson Davis/Franklin Pierce(Democrat) vs Charles F Adams/John Hale(Free Soil)
13(first term): Jefferson Davis/Franklin Pierce(March 4 1853-March 4 1857)
-Election of 1856: Jefferson Davis/Franklin Pierce(Democrat) vs Henry Wilson/Charles Sumner(Free Soil) vs Millard Fillmore/Gerrett Davis(Nativist)
HR: Jefferson Davis(1st), Millard Fillmore(2nd), Henry Wilson(3rd)
14(first term): Millard Fillmore/Gerrett Davis(March 4 1857-March 4 1861)[4]
-Election of 1860: Millard Fillmore/Gerrett Davis(Nativist) vs Charles Sumner/Abraham Lincoln(Liberation) vs Andrew Johnson/Hannibal Hamlin(Democrat)
15(first term): Charles Sumner/Abraham Lincoln(March 4 1861-March 4 1865)
-Election of 1864: Charles Sumner/Abraham Lincoln(Liberation) vs Andrew Johnson/Daniel W Vorhees(Democrat)[5]
16(first term): Andrew Johnson/Daniel W Vorhees(March 4 1865-March 4 1869)
-Election of 1868: Andrew Johnson/Daniel W Vorhees(Democrat) vs Millard Fillmore/Benjamin Wade(Peacekeeper)
16(second term): Andrew Johnson/Daniel W Vorhees(March 4 1869-March 4 1873)

[1]Its not an immediately fatal blow, and Jackson assaults his shooter before the pain and wound causes him to collapse. Though he tries to hold on, Jackson ultimately dies. Van Buren already has good faith with the administration and easily wins the argument to be president in full. Though the panic will be somewhat of a thing, he is more well-regarded in this timeline and the rematch is less of a blow-out
[2]Harrison gets sick, but later and holds out longer. However Mangum is primaried by Clay, but they lose to Cass. The allegedly bellicose Cass and his confrontational approach to Mexico leads to him losing the election
[3]Webster's health is better enough that he lives until 1854, though per Whig customs he's not running again. Sarah Knox Taylor did not die of malaria. Davis has a better military experience, and a on-off friendship with his father-in-law. Pierce proved an important VP due to his northern standings, and the fact they were good friends
[4]Fillmore is a conciliator who, ironically, saw the end of the First Secession War on a few southern states. He is well-regarded, though overshadowed by the likes of Jackson and Webster. Sumner is like Truman, being seen as poor initially but respected later for his modern views, and how he dealt with the Cuban Conspiracy.
[5]Johnson was a rising star, part of the military Democrats. Though still bigoted, he is less so than OTL and proved the right type of concillitator and combatant for the Second Secession. He would end slavery in Tennessee after a personal revalation which led to him freeing slaves, though cynics think that this was his anger at the aristocracy. Still, circumstances make him much better than our timeline, some even considering him second to Jackson at that point

Abridged list(Color guide: Blue=Democrat, Buff=Whig, Pink=Nativist, Light brown=Liberation)
  • 7: Andrew Jackson**(1829-1835)/John C Calhoun(1829-1832), Martin Van Buren(1833-1835)
  • 8: Martin Van Buren(1835-1841)/Richard M Johnson(1837-1841)
  • 9: William H Harrison*/Willie P Mangum(1841-1843)
  • 10: Willie P Mangum(1843-1845)
  • 11: Lewis Cass/William R King(1845-1849)
  • 12: Daniel Webster/Abbott Lawrence(1849-1853)
  • 13: Jefferson Davis/Franklin Pierce(1853-1857)
  • 14: Millard Fillmore/Gerrett Davis(1857-1861)
  • 15: Charles Sumner/Abraham Lincoln(1861-1865)
  • 16: Andrew Johnson/Daniel W Vorhees(1865-1873)


Monthly Donor
Jim Trafficant is getting alot of play lately. To me, an ignorant Australian, he just looked like a crooked old-style 60s blue collar democrat. What's the appeal?
Revised version of my list on page 96. People with unfamiliar names are OCs.

Presidents/Vice Presidents

1961-1969:John Kennedy/Lyndon Johnson
1969-1973:Lyndon Johnson/Carl Albert
1973-1977:Edmund Muskie/John Brademas
1977-1985:James Carter/Ted Kennedy
1985-1989:Ted Kennedy/Jacob Javits
1989-1993:Ted Kennedy/John Glenn
1993-2001:Colin Powell/Leonard O’Connor
2001-2005:Kathleen Allen/Michael Wood
2005-2013?:Luna Kaftan/John Kerry


JFK oversaw the Moon Race,as did Johnson after Kennedy termed out. Kennedy founded the Federal Office of Enchantment in 1963. Johnson also withdrew US forces from Vietnam in 1970.

Muskie is best remembered as a placeholder between JFK/LBJ and JEC. While there was uncertainty of economics,the US enjoyed better international relations than usual,with my boi Yuri Gagarin leading the Soviet government. By 1980,home use of Magic was at a standard never before seen.

The Carter-Kennedy era is regarded by most as when American politics finally found the foothold many within it had been seeking. We first landed on Mars,expanded our footholds on the Moon and in Earth orbit,and space travel became routine. Near the end of EMK’s second term,the USSR reformed into the Russo-Slavic Union,Ireland got united,and North Korea basically tore itself apart in civil war.

The Powell era is regarded as the ‘First End of History’. Commercial space exploration became a thing. The frontiers of Magic expanded. The US became the world’s first hyperpower, to use a term coined by a certain British MP.

In the 2000s,things have changed. With a new God in power,things have become a little more uncertain on Earth. As NASA again flexes it’s muscles,with Venus exploration underway and plans to explore the outer planets,will the course of history ever be the same?

All Men Must Die: Off The Tracks

I decided against making a Polk dying earlier, because by the time he got sick enough for that to be a possibility, he had completed most his plans and George Dallas wouldn't have much relevance even with the presidency. Feel free to make a continuation

12(first term): Zachary Taylor*/Millard Fillmore(March 4 1849-July 9 1850)
13(first term): Millard Fillmore(July 9 1850-March 4 1853)
-Election of 1852: Winfield Scott/William A Graham(Whig) vs Franklin Pierce/William Rufus DeVane King(Democrat)
14(president-elect): Franklin Pierce*(November 2 1852-January 6 1853)[1]
14(first term): William Rufus DeVane King*(March 4 1853-April 18 1853)
15(first term): David Rice Atchison***(April 18 1853-October 31 1855)[2]
15(acting president): Lewis Cass(October 31 1855-March 4 1857)[3]
-Election of 1856: Lewis Cass/Hannibal Hamlin(Democrat) vs Charles Sumner/Abraham Lincoln(Republican) vs Millard Fillmore/John Bell(Independent)[4]
HR: Lewis Cass(1st EV, 2nd PV), Charles Sumner(2nd EV, 3rd PV), Millard Fillmore(3rd EV, 1st PV)
16(first term): Charles Sumner/Abraham Lincoln(March 4 1857-March 4 1861)[5]
-Election of 1860: Charles Sumner/Daniel S Dickenson(National Union) vs John C Fremont/Andrew Johnson(Radical Union)[6]
16(second term): Charles Sumner/Daniel S Dickenson(March 4 1861-March 4 1865)
-Election of 1864: Charles Sumner/Schuyler Colfax(Republican) vs Andrew Johnson/George H Pendleton(Democrat)[7]
16(third term): Charles Sumner**/Schuyler Colfax(March 4 1865-April 2 1866)
17(first term): Schuyler Colfax(April 2 1866-January 20 1869)[8]
-Election of 1868: Schuyler Colfax/James Speed(Republican) vs George H Pendleton/Horatio Seymour(Democrat)
17(second term): Schuyler Colfax/James Speed(January 20 1869-January 20 1873)
-Election of 1872: Schuyler Colfax/James Speed(Republican) vs Andrew Johnson/Thomas A Hendricks(Democrat)
18(first term): Andrew Johnson/Thomas A Hendricks(January 20 1873-January 20 1877)
-Election of 1876: Andrew Johnson/Thomas A Hendricks(Democrat) vs Roscoe Conkling/Frederick T Frelinghuysen(Republican)
19(first term): Roscoe Conkling/Frederick T Frelinghuysen(January 20 1877-January 20 1881)

[1]POD is that the president-elects is sitting where his son does on that fateful train accident. As in OTL, his wife is traumatized. At least the young Benjamin lives. But the country's in a panic, as no-one knows what exactly to do. While there is no constitutional rule for what happens with the vice president-elect, the outgoing Fillmore and others argue that the best course for continuity of government is to make William R King president among March 4. However his days are numbered and one opportunist knows it. Benjamin Pierce would become an important member of the temperance movement
[2]David Rice Atchison is considered by many to be the worst president ever, with the possible exception of [REDACTED]. He managed to go from acting president to president in full through promises of continuity and stability, but his results were nothing but. Atchison approved the Kansas-Nebraska Act and fought to make Kansas a slave state, and was a major opponent of abolitionists. As time passed he became more paranoid and focused on retaining his presidency. Eventually he was the first to face impeachment, and ended up convicted.
[3]Cass had held the role of president pro tempore for unusually long, and it came clear this was to situate himself as Atchison' next in line. Cass was a breath of fresh air, vowing to undo the misery of the Atchison administration. Unfortunately for his ambitions of being being president in full, it was not far off from election year and the damage had been done to the Democrats. Civil War was about to begin
[4]Fillmore argued a return to the sanity before Atchison and experience. Sumner argued we need to fight. Cass tried to keep everything together. Ultimately, it was close in HR. However Fillmore surrended to Sumner, stating "as much as it goes against every bone in my body, the time of compromise is over. A storm is about to consume us and we need someone like Sumner to fight it. But be assured, I will do whatever is in my power to keep the sanity once the storm has cleared!"
[5]Sumner and saw the bloody end of Civil War. Numerous threats to Sumner's person, however he avoided the fate of Lincoln. Lincoln was a strong voice as vice president, though he disliked the job and enjoyed his change to Attorney General a lot more. For ending the civil war and slavery, Sumner is regarded as one of the greatest presidents in US history alongside Washington himself and [REDACTED]. BTW, Atchison was the Confederate President.
[6]The veeps were picked for a sense of unity, and both disagreed with each other but agreed on issues regarding rights towards African-Americans. Sumner would pass an alternate version of the 13th and 14th amendment, which are basically the same. However the 13th and 14th amendments are a hybrid of the OTL 13th, 14th and 15th amendments
[7]Sumner faced some criticism for running for a third term, and Johnson argued a more merciful touch was needed to ensure the peace would last. Ultimately Sumner won anyway. However tragedy struck as Sumner, after years of death threats and even some attempts on his life, was murdered. His killer? Ironically, it was someone on the side of the Union. From one of the border states, he was an old man with a tenuous grasp on his sanity and who had previous fought courageously in the Mexican-American War, who had blamed the president for the death of his son, who had died fighting in the war.
[8]Fortunately, Colfax is not associated with corruption. Though he has a less impressive name before getting the veep position. Colfax is less bellicose and more focused on keeping the peace. As with Sumner, he attempts to run a third term(promising he would not run for election a third term), but lost to a Democrat unlike Sumner. And a rather peculiar choice at that. An ATL version of the 20th amendment is made, primarily to avoid "an Atchison scenario"
[9]Unlike in our timeline, Johnson is not the wrong man in the wrong time. He has more military experience and is a lot more well-regarded, though is overlooked as simply "the man who kept the peace", with his racist viewpoints getting more criticism over time. He is criticized for his tendency to butt heads given his ego. However he has a good image as a brave man who stayed loyal to the union. Something underrated is that he was in opposition to the former aristocracy of the south and wasn't fond of Gilded Age corruption, mainly relating to his personal background. However he still lost to a Republican...unfortunately, not the one the country needed. The events that led up to his fatal strokes have been butterflied, but he doesn't last much longer after the Election of 1876.
[10]The dapper Conkling is considered the symbol of Gilded Age corruption. Remembered as a rather corrupt figure, who was the second president impeached(although few voted for his conviction and some saw it as a farce).

Abridged list(8-13 included to emphasize the amount of death, italics for the elected ticket, "quotation marks" for acting presidents). Obviously, he is not chosen again and a Democrat wins 1880
  • 8: Martin Van Buren/Richard M Johnson(1837-1841)
  • 9: William H Harrison*/John Tyler(1841)
  • 10: John Tyler(1841-1845)
  • 11: James K Polk/George M Dallas(1845-1849)
  • 12: Zachary Taylor*/Millard Fillmore(1849-1850)
  • 13: Millard Fillmore(1850-1853)
  • 14: Franklin Pierce*/William R King(1852-1853), William R King*(1853)
  • 15: David R Atchison***(1853-1855), "Lewis Cass"(1855-1857)
  • 16: Charles Sumner**(1857-1866)/Abraham Lincoln(1857-1861), Daniel S Dickenson(1861-1865), Schuyler Colfax(1865-1866)
  • 17: Schuyler Colfax(1866-1873)/James Speed(1869-1873)
  • 18: Andrew Johnson/James Speed(1873-1877)
  • 19: Roscoe Conkling/James Speed(1877-1881)
My First List :)
John F. Kennedy (Democratic) 1961-1969
1960: def. Richard Nixon (Republican)
1964: def. William Scranton (Republican) and George Wallace (States' Rights)
Nelson Rockefeller (Republican) 1969-1975*
1968: def. Terry Sanford (Democratic) and George Wallace (American Independent)
1972: def. Eugene McCarthy (Democratic)
John Tower (Republican) 1975-1981
1976: def. Henry M. Jackson (Democratic) and Eugene McCarthy (Progressive)
Mo Udall (Democratic) 1981-1989
1980: def. Ronald Reagan (Republican)
1984: def. Bob Dole (Republican)
Mark Hatfield (Republican) 1989-1997

1988: def. Reuben Askew (Democratic) and Evan Mecham (American Independent)
1992: def. Dick Lamm (Democratic)
Jerry Brown (Democratic) 1997-2001

1996: def. Dan Quayle (Republican)
Lamar Alexander (Republican) 2001-2005

2000: def. Jerry Brown (Democratic)
Howard Dean (Democratic) 2005-2013

2004: def. Lamar Alexander (Republican)
2008: def. Rick Santorum (Republican)
John Kasich (Republican) 2013-2017

2012: def. Mary Landrieu (Democratic) and Bernie Sanders (Progressive)
Barack Obama (Democratic) 2017-present
2016: def. John Kasich (Republican)
Last edited:
Harry Truman (Democratic) 1945-1947*
George Marshall (Democratic) 1947-1949

Thomas Dewey (Republican) 1949-1953

1948: def. Henry A. Wallace (Democratic) and Strom Thurmond (States’ Rights)
Claude Pepper (Democratic) 1953-1961
1952: def. Thomas Dewey (Republican) and Happy Chandler (States’ Rights)
1956: def. Harold Stassen (Republican) and James Eastland (States’ Rights)
Everett Dirksen (Republican) 1961-1965
1960: def. James Roosevelt (Democratic) and Orval Faubus (States’ Rights)
Wayne Morse (Democratic) 1965-1969
1964: def. Everett Dirksen (Republican) and George Wallace (States’ Rights)
Jim Rhodes (Republican/States’ Rights) 1969-1971*
1968: def. Wayne Morse (Democratic)
Edwin Walker (States’ Rights) 1971-1972*
Tip O'Neill (Democratic) 1972-1973
Wayne Morse (Democratic) 1973-1974*

1972: def. Spiro Agnew (Republican) and Edwin Walker (States’ Rights)
Ralph Yarborough (Democratic) 1974-1981
1976: def. Charles Mathias (Republican)
Larry Pressler (Republican) 1981-1989
1980: def. Mo Udall (Democratic)
1984: def. Rueben Askew (Democratic)
Lloyd Bentsen (Democratic) 1989-1993
1988: def. Pete du Pont (Republican)
Bob Dole (Republican) 1993-1997

1992: def. Lloyd Bentsen (Democratic)
Lee Iacocca (Independent) 1997-2001
1996: def. Bob Dole (Republican) and Jesse Jackson (Democratic)
Paul Wellstone (Democratic) 2001*

2000: def. Lee Iacocca (Independent) and Steve Forbes (Republican)
Wesley Clark (Democratic) 2001-2009
2004: def. Tommy Franks (Republican)
Ed Rendell (Democratic) 2009-2013
2008: def. Mike Pence (Republican)
Mark Kirk (Republican) 2013-2018*
2012: def. Ed Rendell (Democratic) and Howard Schultz (Independent)
2016: def. Kirsten Gillibrand (Democratic)
Martha McSally (Republican) 2018-2019*
Jim Clayburn (Democratic) 2019-2021
Jeff Merkley (Democratic) 2021-2029

2020: def. Rick Scott (Republican)
2024: def. Rand Paul (Republican)
John Hickenlooper (National Unity) 2029-2030*
2028: def. Tulsi Gabbard (Democratic) and Ted Cruz (Republican)
Elise Stefanik (National Unity) 2030-present
2032: def. Josh Hawley (Republican) and Dan Feehan (Democratic)
Alexander Hamilton is elected President in 1808

4. Alexander Hamilton/Thomas Pinckney (Federalist) 1809-17
James Monroe/Daniel D. Tompkins (Republican) 1817-25
Henry Clay/John C. Calhoun (National Union) 1825-33
John C. Calhoun/John Tyler (National Union) 1833-35*
John Tyler/Vacant (Independent) 1835-37

After declining the duel with Aaron Burr in 1804, Hamilton begun preparations for a run for President in 1808. Burr was running too, so instead of a duel fought with guns, it would be a duel fought with ideologies. Hamilton and Burr would sweep the field in their respective conventions, eliminating other potential candidates. This election becomes the closest since 1800, but as Hamilton did in 1800, Thomas Jefferson returned the favor, giving an open endorsement to Hamilton, and with this, Hamilton won the Election of 1808. In a huff, Aaron Burr left the United States for Europe, in particular Paris. Hamilton would quickly repeal the Embargo Act, and eventually set off for London to work on negotiations with the UK. After some negotiation, the Jay Treaty would be restored as long as the US gave aid to Britain in its war against Napoleon. Hamilton is easily reelected in 1812, defeating James Madison. By 1815, Napoleon had surrendered. Aaron Burr, who eventually became a general in the French army, was sent back to the United States, and executed for treason on September 14, 1816, at the age of 60. President Hamilton could have decided to run for a third term in 1816, but he declined, letting Vice President Thomas Pinckney grab the nomination. Pinckney and his running mate Rufus King would lose to James Monroe by a slim margin, however. Hamilton would spend the rest of his life in a quiet retirement until his death on March 11, 1829, at the age of 72.

James Monroe had previously ran for President in 1808 and 1812, before finally getting the Republican nomination in 1816. James Monroe would defeat Vice President Thomas Pinckney in 1816, bringing the Republicans back to the White House. Monroe would be tasked with restoring normalcy in the United States after the Napoleonic Wars, the very thing Monroe campaigned on. Monroe would try to distance the US from Europe, which did hurt Anglo-American relations. in 1818, Monroe would introduce the Monroe Doctrine, which said the US would go to war with any European power wishing to colonize the Americas. In 1820, Monroe would defeat Rufus King for reelection as President, giving him a second term. Monroe would leave the Presidency in 1825 with high approval numbers, and would live out in a quiet retirement until his death on July 4, 1831, at the age of 73

Henry Clay arose the winner in the chaos that was the 1824 Election. There were 4 candidates, Andrew Jackson and William Crawford of the Republicans, Clay of the Federalists, and John Quincy Adams, also a Federalist. The Federalist Party revolved much around Hamiltonianism, and despite having been out of office for almost a decade, then 67 year old Alexander Hamilton still held control of the party. He supported Clay over Adams for the nomination, but Adams ran a campaign against Clay in the general election. Despite getting 2nd in both popular vote and electoral votes, Clay won on the 2nd ballot in the House, after most of Adam's votes from the 1st ballot were thrown to Clay. Clay attempted to unify the nation amidst the chaos, and founded the National Union Party with Republican Vice-President John C. Calhoun in 1825. This effectively ended the First Party System. Andrew Jackson attempted a political comeback of his own, with his own Democratic Party that he created with his running mate, Martin Van Buren, also in 1825. Jackson failed to defeat President Clay however, and the Democrats fell into relative obscurity. Clay would be best known for finalizing the border between British Canada and the United States. Clay would leave office with high approval ratings, just like his two most recent predecessors, Hamilton and Monroe.

Vice-President John C. Calhoun was the obvious successor of President Clay, and he faced minor opposition in 1832, the only major candidate being Martin Van Buren of the Democrats (although Van Buren stole New England from Calhoun with his anti-slavery stance). Calhoun had ambitions of the US becoming a world superpower. In 1834, Calhoun declared war on Mexico over Texas. Calhoun however, would not see the end of the war in his Presidency, as on January 30, 1835, President Calhoun would be shot down and killed by Richard Lawrence. Calhoun was just 52 years old, and Calhoun would be the first President to die in office, and the first to be assassinated. Vice-President John Tyler would take on the Presidency after Calhoun's death, establishing the first official Presidential line of succession.

Despite being the one to establish the Presidential line of succession, Tyler would not be remembered fondly for much else. Although Tyler did win the war with Mexico in 1836, It came with a hefty cost. The Battle of the Alamo, the final battle of the First Mexican-American war led to the death of lead general Davy Crockett. Crockett's death was blamed on Tyler, and his increasingly unappealing stances on... basically every policy imaginable... led to the breakup of the National Union Party just before the 1836 Election. With the fall of easily the largest party in America, it looks like 1836 is to be a second 1824. The Democrats have decided to run James K. Polk of Tennessee, While a new party, the Whigs, have went with two nominees, William Henry Harrison of Ohio, and Willie P. Magnum of North Carolina.

[Follow up soon]
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Deleted member 87099

A much more dystopian United States

Presidents of the United States (1789-1834)

Consuls of the United States (1834-2020)

Andrew Jackson (Democratic) 1834-45
James K. Polk (Democratic) 1845-49
Zachary Taylor (Independent) 1849-50
Winfield Scott (Independent) 1850-66
Robert E. Lee (Democratic) 1866-80
Ulysses S. Grant (Democratic) 1880-85
Winfield Scott Hancock (Democratic) 1885-86
Joseph E. Johnston (Democratic) 1886-91
John Sherman (Independent) 1891-1900
Arthur MacArthur Jr. (Independent) 1900-12
Eugene Debs (Socialist) 1912-26
Douglas MacArthur (Military) 1926-64
Barry Goldwater (Military) 1964-68
Ronald Reagan (Military) 1968-81
Alexander Haig (Military) 1981-2000
Dick Cheney (Military) 2000-10
17. Leon Panetta (
Military/Independent) 2010-20

How is Debs dystopian?
They Live: Rock Those Whigs

9(first term): William Henry Harrison/John Tyler(March 4 1841-March 4 1845)[1]
-Election of 1844: Henry Clay/Theodore Frelinghuysen(Whig) vs James Buchanan/Silas Wright(Democrat)[2]
10(first term): Henry Clay/Theodore Frelinghuysen(March 4 1845-March 4 1849)
-Election of 1848: Daniel Webster/William Seward(Whig) vs Lewis Cass/William R King(Democrat) vs Martin Van Buren/John Parker Hale(Free Soil)
11(first term): Lewis Cass*/William R King(March 4 1849-May 24 1851)[3]
12(first term): William R King(May 24 1851-March 4 1853)
-Election of 1852: James Buchanan/Jefferson Davis(Democrat) vs Daniel Webster*/Edward Bates(Whig) vs Charles F Adams/George Washington Julian(Liberty)
13(first term): James Buchanan/Jefferson Davis(March 4 1853-March 4 1857)
-Election of 1856: James Buchanan/Jefferson Davis(Democrat) vs Nathaniel P Banks/Thomas Ford(Liberal Whig) vs Charles Francis Adams/John Bell(Radical Whig)
13(second term): James Buchanan/Jefferson Davis(March 4 1857-March 4 1861)
-Election of 1860: Jefferson Davis/James Guthrie(Democrat) vs Henry Wilson/Hannibal Hamlin(Classical)
14(first term): Henry Wilson/Hannibal Hamlin(March 4 1861-March 4 1865)

[1]Harrison is a benefit to the Whig Party, and a thorn in the side of the Democrats. Though popular for his time, he is considered one of the more obscure presidents, though his importance is underrated. His biggest achievement as president was balancing a tightrope between helping Texan sovereignty and keeping the peace between America and Mexico. The Republic of Texas remembers him as a hero, despite having some interest in the annexation
[2]A darkhorse candidate emerged from the squabbling of Cass and Van Buren, but Clay managed to win the election. Clay would continue the Whig policies, however faced a new challenge in the question of Alta California By the time of the 1848 election, a war seemed brewing over these regions.
[3]The First California War was a conflict between the Americans and Mexicans over the region of Alta California, each arguing a right to it. President Cass would see it start, however was laid low by typhoid contracted by contaminated White House water. There was a debate on what should be done with King, but it was ultimately decided he should be president in full. He was a contender to be nominated in his own right, but surrendered to James Buchanan. Rumor has it there was a much more personal reason why he supplicated
[4]Historians are divided on Buchanan's first term. Supporters say he mended the relationship between America and Mexico, and brought a peace to the country. Opponents say that he ignored domestic issues like the conspiracies to increase slave power and allowed the Knights Of The Golden Circle to grow in power. In his second, however, Buchanan would see the foiling of the Circle's plot to take Cuba. Depending on who you ask, this was either his skills at foreign policy and wanting to prevent a war with Spain, or it was mainly his congress that got involved and he got the credit. Meanwhile, the Whig Party split in half, forming two new parties that'd battle it out, before finally merging into a new party-the Classical Party

Abridged list(Buff=Whig, Blue=Democrat, Green=Liberal)
  • 8: Martin Van Buren/Richard M Johnson(1837-1841)
  • 9: William H Harrison/John Tyler(1841-1845)
  • 10: Henry Clay/Theodore Frelinghuysen(1845-1849)
  • 11: Lewis Cass*/William R King(1849-1851)
  • 12: William R King(1851-1853)
  • 13: James Buchanan/Jefferson Davis(1853-1861)
  • 14: Henry Wilson/Hannibal Hamlin(1861-1865)

Monarchs of the United States of America, 1789-present
Things really went to pot for the budding young nation of America after Shay’s Rebellion sparked a wave of similar deadly incidents, and the people became more willing to give “the Prussian Scheme” an actual try if it meant stability would return to the states. To placate “republic” supporters, the “kingerists” ensured that the monarch would have very limited powers except during times of “great national duress,” and could be “forced into abdication” by a 3/4ths-yea vote taken by the US Congress.​

4/29/1789-8/3/1802 (13 years, 4 months): 1) Henry I (1/8/1726 – 8/3/1802)
Born Frederick Henry Louis on January 1, 1726, Henry I hailed from Prussia’s House of Hohenzollern, a deep-rooted and far-reaching German dynasty. Taking to heart the limitations of the office that he had somewhat reluctantly accepted, Henry I oversaw the development of the new nation, promoting the improvement of trade and of transportation routes between the states. On the ten-year anniversary of his ascension, Henry I, whose primary residence was at the Presidential Palace in Maryland, famously declared, “I may have been born a Prussian, but in my heart I am a Marylander second and an American first.” The statement lead to the motto “State Second, Nation First” being used fairly commonly in American politics for the next twenty years.

12/3/1802-5/2/1813 (10 years, 5 months): 2) Augustus I (5/23/1730 – 5/2/1813)
Born Prince Augustus Ferdinand on May 23, 1730, “Augustus I” was Henry I’s brother; another, more likely successor to the single and childless Henry I had been the Prince Louis Ferdinand of Prussia until his death in the 1793 Siege of Mainz. Despite his fairly advanced age upon ascending to the throne, Augustus maintained an active daily schedule and frequently met with important individuals in order to keep his “finger on the pulse of American wants and needs” as he once put it. During his reign, Augustus oversaw America continue to develop internally, and oversaw it demonstrate the full power of its military might when British forces ransacked and scuttled an American passenger ship, leading to the War of 1811. Augustus lived long enough to see the war end in a tactical American victory before dying after a long period of poor health.

5/2/1813-6/5/1834 (21 years, 1 months): 3) Augustus II (9/19/1779 – 7/19/1843)
Born Friedrich Wilhelm Heinrich August, the second Augustus was the son of the first Augustus. Having joined the army in his youth and earning the rank colonel by the time he became King, Augustus II supported the 1826 Fredonian Revolution that led to the union obtaining a new state (Texas) in 1830, but opposed the expansion of slavery into any new states. Augustus II was not above replying to issues militarily instead of diplomatically. This only made it easier for the War of Southern Secession to begin after the King announced his full support for an attempt by the Congress to abolish slavery altogether in 1832. Southern leaders (Congress faction leader John C. Calhoun, specifically) threatened secession over the alleged “oppression of [their] way of life,” prompting Augustus II to send federal troops into South Carolina. Augustus II thought they were bluffing; they weren’t. Fighting was intense along the “border states,” especially in Tennessee and Virginia, and it was not long before the tide turned and stayed in favor of the seceding masses, who benefited from superior military leaders. Upon the US losing its southern half at said war’s conclusion in 1834, the despondent King voluntarily abdicated before Congress could force him off the throne by what certainly would have been a nearly unanimous vote. As Augustus II left behind no children, the next person in line for the position was his nephew, the son of his deceased older sister, Princess Louise (1770-1831), and her deceased husband, Prince Antoni Radziwill (1775-1833) – a young man called Boguslaw.

6/5/1834-1/2/1873 (38 years, 7 months): 4) Boguslaw (1/3/1809-1/2/1873)
Prince Boguslaw Fryderyk Radziwill, the first King from the House of Radziwill (the nation’s second (and current) House overall) and the US’s third militant King in a row, ascended to the throne at the age of 26. The young Boguslaw sought to boost the nation’s post-war spirits with parades and festivities for every major holiday and anniversary, leading to him developing the erroneous reputation of being a partier. In reality, Boguslaw was a sensible and lucid leader who was quite aloof, even for a King. Under his rule, former slaves were “re-introduced” into American society as employees and neighbors; the US expanded westward, gaining territory along the Pacific coast of the cascades region by the end of the 1840s; and the US developed isolationist policies due the south having been aided by foreign nations such as Great Britain and France. Politically, Boguslaw was libertarian, which was beneficial to the libertarian movement of the 1850s and 1860s. Upon his death from natural causes, Boguslaw’s son succeeded him to the throne.

1/2/1873-2/28/1926 (53 years, 1 month): 5) Ferdynand (10/19/1834-2/28/1926)
Prince Ferdynand Radziwill was of a diplomatic and political mind, and used the power of the throne to their fullest extent to influence national legislation. As the nation’s longest-reigning American monarch, clocking in just over 53 years on the throne, Ferdynand saw many changes happen across the world. The discovery of air travel, the invention of the telephone, the cure for polio, and the War For Indochina were just some of the events to unfold during Ferdynand’s reign. Domestically, he supported improvements in sanitation and the quality of life in both urban and rural communities, going so far as to support workers during a labor strike in 1889, leading to the expansion of worker rights and the abolition of child labor entirely by 1910. Ferdynand is still remembered as one of the nation’s greatest King. The same cannot be said about his son.

2/28/1926-11/15/1929 (3 years, 9 months): 6) Rudy (2/8/1870-10/6/1955)
His full name was Michal Wladyslaw Karol Jan Alojzy Wilhelm Edmund Robert Michal Radziwill. But everyone called him “Rudy,” due to his red hair, so when he became King, he made that name be his official “king” name. Rudy had lived a life of luxury and excess while his father was King, and the lavish parties and vacations only increased in size and infamy upon his ascension to the throne. King Rudy’s time on the throne was also plagued by his numerous extramarital affairs, and past incidents that would now be considered spousal abuse; specifically, he once punched his first wife in the face and then threw her out of a speeding car, and once broke her leg in a separate incident. By 1928, he had been dubbed “Rudy the Degenerate,” and he was losing the support of the Congress. But the final straw was his appeasement policies to the increasingly militant leader of America’s northern neighbor. Americans overall disagreeing with Rudy’s summation that the People’s Republic of Canada had no interest in invading the US only strengthened anti-Rudy sentiments. Suspicions were vindicated upon Canada’s dictator Roy Leitch launching an aerial assault on Seattle and Astoria on October 1, 1929, prompting congress to vote in favor on a declaration of war. To the shock of even his remaining supporters, Rudy was still hesitant to lead the nation to war (and it was later discovered that this was because Rudy personally believed the US would not win a war against Canada). After Rudy’s very short but heavily destructive reign, Congress voted almost unanimously in favor of forcing Rudy to abdicate on November 15, 1929. The former King spent the rest of his life hopping around Europe and the Americas until his death at the age of 85.

11/15/1929-10/4/1967 (37 years, 11 months): 7) Henry II (9/3/1880-10/4/1967)
Prince Janusz Franciszek Radziwill was a stark opposite of his older brother Rudy. Taking the name of the nation’s inaugural King, Henry II reversed most of his predecessor’s policies while overseeing the US-Canadian War of 1929-1932, but privately opposed the execution of Leitch being a public hanging instead of a private firing squad (and he may have been right to oppose it, as the imagery of “the Swingin’ Roy” kept relations between the two nations from improving for decades). Being of a conservative mind, Henry II frequently engaged in politics, even openly debating the merits of legislation to the legal extent to which he was allowed. He supported traditional values, but worked to lighten punishments for numerous crimes and to lift several censorship policies. After the conquest of Ottawa in 1932, the King promoted the updating and expanding of America’s military to ensure the nation could never again be vulnerable to attack. Henry II also turned to sustaining America’s prosperous post-war economy by supporting the congress in eliminating key tariffs. In 1965, however, the economic high finally ended in the form of a lengthy recession, and Henry II died in the midst of things only starting to improve.

10/4/1967-7/27/1976 (8 years, 9 months): 8) Stanislaw I (7/21/1914-7/27/1976)
Known affectionately as “Stash” in his pre-king years, Stanislaw I (full name Stanislaw Albrecht Radziwill) was Henry II’s son, and was a lifelong advocate of education and the preservation of historical locations nationwide. His Queen consort during his reign, Lee Bouvier, was controversial in that she was Stanislaw’s third wife and was the sister-in-law of Congressional leader Jack Kennedy. An active monarch like his father, he supported nationwide tax cuts to promote consumer spending, leading to the economy returning to pre-1964 levels by 1975. The King planned on a national tour in 1976 to celebrate the US’ bicentennial, but cancelled plans for it after his cancer worsened. Just three weeks after Independence Day, King Stanislaw passed away at the age of 62.

7/27/1976-present (2019) (43+ years): 9) Stanislaw II (b. 8/8/1947)
Born Jan Stanislaw Albrycht Radziwill to the future King and his first wife, the Countess Rose de Mauleon, King Stanislaw II is famous (or infamous, pending whom one asks) for being consistency aloof, private and apolitical, embracing the “figurehead” aspect of the job even when his leadership in the face of a national crisis (such as the 1987 Boguslaw Dam Disaster and then the 2003 Ebola Outbreak) was needed. The Queen Mother-in-law Lee was often considered more popular than Stanislaw II, which made her passing earlier this year such a tragedy. And it does not look like Stanislaw II will stop being known as “the Shadow King” any time soon.

Prime Ministers of the United States of America, 1789-present
The USA’s Prime Minister selection system differs from those of the UK and CSA by having fixed elections being held every two years. The nation’s first PM retired after ten years in office, establishing a precedence.
1789-1799: 1) Edmund Pendleton (1721-1803, Federalist-VA) – retired
1799-1809: 2) Edward Hutchinson Robbins (1758-1837, Democratic-Republican-MA) – retired
1809-1810: 3) Cyrus Griffin (1748-1810, F-VA) – died from poor health
1810-1819: 4) Richard Varick (1753-1831, F-NY) – retired
1819-1824: 5) David Ramsay, M.D. (1749-1824, DR-SC) – died from natural causes
1824-1829: 6) Felix Grundy (1777-1840, DR-TN) – lost re-election
1829-1832: 7) George Rockingham Gilmer (1790-1859, F-GA) – impeached for treason after previous comments supporting Georgia seceding from the USA
1832-1834: 8) Joseph Ritner (1780-1869, F/Anti-Masonic/Whig alliance-PA) – resigned after the US lost the USA-CSA war
1834-1935: 9) Obadiah German (1766-1842, F-NY) – retired
1835-1845: 10) Gorham Parks (1794-1877, Democratic Alliance-ME) – the politically-in-limbo “independent states” of Missouri and Kansas voted to join the USA via 1835 referendums, which the CSA accused of being rigged, worsening tensions, though said tensions cooled by 1840; retired, per tradition
1845-1855: 11) Gen. Henry Dodge (1782-1867, DA-WI) – retired
1855: 12) David Tiernan Disney (1803-1855, DA-OH) – assassinated
1855-1865: 13) Gen. Augustus Ferdinand Kittredge (1805-1881, DA-NH) – retired
1865-1873: 14) Noble Strong Elderkin (1810-1875, DA-NY) – often considered one of the USA’s best Prime Ministers; retired due to poor health
1873-1875: 15) Francis Celeste Le Blond (1821-1902, DA-OH) – lost re-election
1875-1882: 16) Truman Giles Younglove (1815-1882, Liberal Republican Alliance-NY) – died from poor health
1882-1883: 17) George Augustus Marden (1839-1906, LRA-MA) – lost election
1883: 18) George Leroy Converse (1827-1883, D-OH) – assassinated
1883-1887: 19) Theophilus Carey Callicot (1826-1920, DA-NY) – lost re-election
1887-1889: 20) George Zalmon Erwin (1840-1894, LRA-NY) – lost re-election
1889-1904: 21) Archelaus D. Marsh (1844-1904, DA-OH) – broke from tradition and ran for more than just ten terms; died suddenly from “an attack of heart trouble,” leading to the superstition that anyone who served for more than over ten years / five terms would die in office
1904-1905: 22) Abigail Scott Duniway (1834-1915, DA-IL) – first female PM, though she mostly served as an interim “placeholder” leader
1905-1914: 23) David Lawrence Sleeper (1856-1914, LRA-OH) – died suddenly from apoplexy
1914-1915: 24) Robert P. Bush, M.D. (1842-1923, LRA-NY) – lost election
1915-1917: 25) Oswald West (1873-1960, DA-OR) – foreign-born PM; lost re-election
1917-1919: 26) Arlington G. Reynolds (1849-1934, LRA-OH) – lost re-election
1919-1927: 25) Oswald West (1873-1960, DA-OR) – lost re-election due to Canadian birth at a time of rising hostility between the US and Canada in the wake of Tim Buck rising to power in Canada in 1922.
1927-1933: 27) Oscar Stanton De Priest (1871-1951, LRA-IL) – first Black PM; lost re-nomination due to (temporary) drop in popularity
1933-1941: 28) Robert Fay Rockwell (1886-1950, LRA-CO) – lost re-election
1941-1951: 25) Oswald West (1873-1960, DA-OR) – longest-serving PM; retired
1951-1957: 29) Lawrence M. Hall (1908-1973, DA-MN) – lost re-election
1957-1959: 30) Oswald David Heck (1902-1959, LRA-NY) – died from a heart attack
1959-1961: 31) Harold Edward Stassen (1907-2001, LRA-MN) – earliest PM to be an open supporter of the Jovial Rights Movement, a movement focused on ending discrimination against non-heterosexual individuals called “jovial,” a blanket term for homosexual, bisexual, asexual, transexual, and other non-heterosexual individuals; lost election
1961-1963: 32) J. Fitzgerald Kennedy Sr. (1917-1979, DA-MA) – lost re-election
1963-1967: 31) Harold Edward Stassen (1907-2001, LRA-MN) – lost re-election
1967-1974: 32) J. Fitzgerald Kennedy Sr. (1917-1979, DA-MA) – resigned due to poor health
1974-1975: 33) Stephen John Brademas Jr. (1927-2016, DA-IN) – lost election
1975-1985: 31) Harold Edward Stassen (1907-2001, LRA-MN) – retired
1985-1995: 34) Elizabeth Holtzman (b. 1941, DA-NY) – retired
1995-2001: 35) William Floyd Weld (b. 1945, LRA-MA) – lost re-election
2001-2003: 36) Gary Alvin Franks (b. 1953, Moderate/Conservative Alliance-CT) – Black PM; lost re-election
2003-2011: 37) Larry Householder (b. 1960, LRA-OH) – lost re-election
2011-2018: 38) Alex Kozinski (b. 1950, DA-MT) – foreign-born PM; impeached over sex scandal
2018-2019: 39) Joshua Boschee (b. 1982, DA-DA) – youngest PM at age 36, first openly jovial PM, and first PM from the state of Dakota; lost election by a narrow margin
2019-present: 37) Larry Householder (b. 1960, LRA-OH) – incumbent

Monarchs of the Confederated States of America, 1832-present
When the southern US states, led by South Carolina, seceded from the rest of the U.S. union in 1832, the politicians in question realized they would need a centralized government to better organize the war effort. The idea to replace an anti-slavery King with a pro-slavery King gathered momentum, and fortunately, the collection of states had within its population a member of unquestionable regality.​

8/12/1832-4/10/1878 (45 years, 8 months): 1) Lucien I (5/16/1803-4/10/1878)
Lucien Charles Joseph Napoleon immigrated to the United States in 1815 with his mother and siblings. His father, Joachim Murat (1767-1815), was the King of Naples from 1808 until his execution in 1815 following the fall of the Emperor Napoleon, who was Joachim’s brother-in-law. While Lucien’s older brother became apolitical, Lucien maintained interest in geopolitics and came to sympathize with the politicians of his adoptive home state of Louisiana. Lucien came to oppose the American King on multiple issues, and accepted the South Carolina Governor’s proposal to serve as a unifying figurehead for the CSA. Lucien’s mother, Caroline Bonaparte (1782-1839), who was the Emperor Napoleon’s younger sister, opposed the war and Lucien’s possible “promotion” to king, due to the circumstances that led to her becoming a widow and not wanting to outlive her son in the event that the war was lost. She was thus relieved when the USA threw in the towel in the face of heavy losses and lost territory in 1834. Wanderlust encouraged the expansionist views of the new King Lucien of the CSA. The newly-acquired territory of California’s 1855 Gold Rush, which led to the famous “55er” gold-diggers, increased support for the territorial growth of the new nation. Lucien also worked on developing trade and diplomatic relations with countries overseas; for instance, due to Lucien’s marriage into a Scottish family, the South found an ally in Scotland, which at the time was still a part of Great Britain. Construction on the Presidential Palace in Savannah, Georgia was finished in 1859. King Lucien’s dedication to improving the quality of life and health of his fellow Confederates increased after the death of the heir apparent, his oldest son Joachim Joseph Napoleon Murat (1834-1862), in a disease outbreak that rattled Baton Rouge that summer. The death of his second oldest son, Charles Louis Napoleon Achille Murat (1847-1875), though, sent the now-aging King into a deep depression, bettered only by the comfort given to him by his last surviving son, who succeeded him to the throne three years later.

4/10/1878-9/22/1912 (34 years, 5 months): 2) Lucien II (12/22/1851-9/22/1912)
Outgoing, adventurous and bold, Louis Napoleon Murat had two older sisters who were passed over for the throne due to the Confederacy’s monarchical succession rules in place at the time. Like his father, Lucien II was a very popular monarch, especially as the CSA experienced a long period of prosperity and expansion during this time. Apart from the 1895 Bank Scare, the economy remained strong as parts of the Caribbean and Central America were absorbed into the Kingdom, either by diplomatic pressure or military might. Lucien’s marriage to a Ukrainian noblewoman improved the CSA’s relations with the Russian Empire, which explains that country’s backing of the Confederate Canal dug across the CSA territory of Panama from 1892 to 1907. Domestically, the rise in nonwhite citizens began to worry the nation’s upper classes; many other whites feared economic disaster as the quality of life among slaves was increasingly being scrutinized by foreign markets who joined the US in boycotting their products. To avoid an expected recession in 1908, the Confederate governors voted in favor of abolishing slavery, effective 1909; the economy improved as nations oversees immediately dropped their market embargoes. King Lucien II died unexpectedly in 1912 at the age of 60; rumors of foul play persisted for years, worsening CSA-USA relations still frigid from the war experienced 80 years prior.

9/22/1912-1/15/1935 (22 years, 4 months): 3) Michel (2/7/1887-6/8/1941)
The throne’s 25-year-old heir, Lucien II’s son, Prince Michel Anna Karel Joachim Napoleon Prins Murat, broke from tradition when he became the first Confederate Monarch to formally meet with a leading USA political figure, doing so at the nations’ shared border in 1914. The subsequent thawing of relations between the two lands proved to be mutually beneficial, trade-wise, and is seen as one of the few positive aspects of his reign (alongside him managing to change the nation’s monarchical succession rules). As it turned out, the King had a huge drinking problem and an even greater gambling problem, and creating years of scandals highlighting his irresponsible personality. By 1932, after 100 years of independence, the nation seemed to be in crisis no thanks to “Southern Rudy.” Additionally, Black Confederates and Latinex Confederates were demanding fairer treatment as their numbers grew. Amid much internal pressure, Michel was forced into abdicating due to gross unpopularity among both the people and the CSA’s governors. Michel was succeeded by his 21-year-old daughter, and he died from the effects of a lifetime of poor lifestyle choices at the age of 54.

1/15/1935-4/15/1985 (50 years, 3 months): 4) Laura (11/13/1913-5/10/1986)
Laura was an inspiration to the women of all three North American countries – Canada, the USA, and the CSA. Born Princess Laure Louise Napoléone Eugénie Caroline Auberjonois (nee Murat), her reign featured technological innovation, labor reform, international diplomacy and humanitarianism, and most notably, a change in the nation’s treatment of woman and non-whites that culminated in the end of the nation’s Apartheid system in late 1941. After decades of strengthening relations between the Two Americas, the collaborative US-CS moon landing of 1979 was a celebrated success. Six years later, after 50 years on the throne, the tired-looking 72-year-old ruler announced she would abdicate in favor of her son. She passed away from cancer soon after vacating the throne, much to the shock and sadness of an unsuspecting public.

4/15/1985-present (2019) (34+ years): 5) Rene (born 6/1/1940)
King Rene, the first monarch from the House of Auberjonois, is the son of Fernand Auberjonois (1910-2004, the son of Rene Auberjonois (1872-57)), and is a distant relative of Emperor Napoleon (Rene’s mother was the great-great-granddaughter of the Emperor’s youngest sister). Prior to becoming King, Rene Murat Auberjonois demonstrated a flair for the arts via painting, playing music, and playing bit parts in numerous films and televista productions. As King, he promotes the nation’s growing entertainment industry and is a vocal advocate of harmony among the Confederacy’s many cultures (though the exception to this seems to be the crab-loving Confederate state of Jamaica, whom Rene dislikes for reasons he claims he cannot fathom). Regardless, the camaraderie between Rene and his counterparts in Europe and other parts of the world has really improved the CSA’s reputation abroad; ergo, the King currently remains a popular figure both at home and abroad.

Prime Ministers of the Confederated States of America, 1832-present
Wanting to set themselves apart from their Unionist and Canadian “brothers,” Confederates chose a parliamentary system in which a new PM was selected by the Assembly of Governors every five years, with sudden vacancies to the office being filled by the deputy speaker until a new PM was elected to serve for the time left in the term. Due to the nation’s monarchy stemming from Louisiana, the state saw few active PM candidates over fears of an “imbalance of representation” coming about from both King and PM being of Louisiana origin. The de facto leader of the Confederate War of Independence, John Calhoun, was elected in the 1832 special election, and again in the 1835 election that established the five-year term length.
1832-1840: 1) John Caldwell Calhoun (1782-1850, National-SC) – retired
1840-1845: 2) Gen. William Henry Ashley (1778-1858, Expansion-VA) – retired
1845-1850: 3) Edmund Ruffin (1794-1884, E-VA) – lost re-election
1850: 4) John Caldwell Calhoun (1782-1850, N-SC) – died from tuberculosis
1850 (interim): Joshua Pilcher (1790-1863, N-VA) – lost election
1850-1855: 5) Gen. John Giles Adams (1792-1862, Development-TN) – retired
1855-1857: 6) Gen. Wade Hampton II (1791-1857, E-SC) – assassinated
1857 (interim): Joshua Pilcher (1790-1863, N-VA) – lost election
1857-1860: 7) Gen. James Walker Fannin Jr. (1804-1879, D-TX) – lost re-election
1860-1870: 8) Edmund Ruffin (1794-1884, E-VA) – lost re-election
1870-1875: 9) Gen. William Barret “Buck” Travis (1809-1876, Confederate-SC) – retired
1875-1885: 10) Gen. Zebulon York (1819-1900, States First-MS) – retired
1885-1895: 11) Gen. Wade Hampton III (1818-1902, C-SC) – retired
1895-1900: 12) Augustus Octavius Bacon (1839-1914, C-GA) – lost re-election
1900-1905: 13) Ariosto Appling Wiley (1848-1908, SF-AL) – lost re-election
1905-1910: 14) Charles Brantley Aycock (1859-1912, C-NC) – lost re-election in an upset; was the brainchild of the CSA’s “apartheid” system, developed in some states during his tenure as PM and implemented nationally in 1916, worsening relations between the CSA and several countries.
1910-1915: 15) Gen. Wade Hampton IV (1840-1917, SF-SC) – retired due to poor health
1915-1919: 16) Thomas Woodrow Wilson (1856-1919, SF-VA) – died from stroke
1919 (interim): Thomas Montgomery Bell (1861-1941, C-GA) – lost election
1919-1920: 17) Claude Kitchin (1869-1923, SF-NC) – lost re-election for criticizing Apartheid on the grounds of federal overreach
1920-1929: 18) Oscar Underwood (1862-1929, C-AL) – died from the effects of two disabling strokes suffered in the winter of 1928/29
1929 (interim): Thomas Montgomery Bell (1861-1941, C-GA) – lost election
1929-1930: 19) William Lee Cazort Sr. (1887-1969, C-AR) – lost re-nomination
1930-1935: 20) Lamar Jeffers (1888-1983, C-AL) – lost re-nomination
1935-1940: 21) William David Upshaw (1866-1952, C-GA) – retired due to age; his strong anti-nonwhite and anti-alcohol policies were contributing factors in growing unpopularity of both Apartheid (since 1916) and Prohibition (1931), leading to both being repealed during his successor’s tenure.
1940-1945: 22) Homer Cling Parker (1885-1946, C-GA) – retired due to poor health
1945-1950: 23) Colgate Whitehead Darden Jr. (1897-1981, C-VA) – lost re-election by a narrow margin
1950-1960: 24) Woodrow Wilson Jones (1914-2002, Excelsior-NC) – lost re-election in a landslide
1960-1970: 25) Solomon Blatt Sr. (1895-1986, C-SC) – retired
1970-1975: 26) Richard Harding “Dick” Poff (1923-2011, Equality-VA) – elected in an upset; Poff was a former member of the Confederate Party disliked by radical members of the ad hoc Equality coalition; lost re-election in a landslide
1975-1985: 27) Solomon “Sol” Blatt Jr. (1921-2016, C-SC) – retired
1985-1990: 28) William Forrest Winter (b. 1923, Equality-MS) – improved standards of living among the lower classes; lost re-election in a very narrow and (allegedly) rigged election
1990-1995: 29) Roger Hedgecock (b. 1946, C-CA) – lost re-nomination in an upset
1995-2000: 30) Marion Price Daniel III (b. 1941, C-TX) – retired due to multiple scandals
2000-2005: 31) John M. Perkins (b. 1930, Equality-MS) – first Black PM; retired
2005-2010: 32) James Randy Forbes (b. 1952, C-VA) – lost re-election
2010-2015: 33) Loretta Lorna Sanchez (b. 1960, Equality-FL) – first Latinex PM and first female PM; lost re-election in a landslide
2015-present: 34) James Howie “Jay” Lucas (b. 1957, C-SC) – incumbent

(All these people are real, by the way, albeit USA PM #13 was named George Washington Kittredge IOTL)

(Edit: likes received as of 1/4/2020: 11)
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Huey Long starts a third party in 1936
Might add more details later

Franklin D. Roosevelt (Democratic) 1933-1945*
1932: def. Herbert Hoover (Republican)
1936: def. Huey Long (Union) and Alf Landon (Republican)
1940: def. Huey Long (Union) and Robert A. Taft (Republican)
1944: def. Douglas MacArthur (Republican) and Huey Long (Union)
William O. Douglas (Democratic) 1945-1949
Earl Warren (Republican) 1949-1957

1948: def. William O. Douglas (Democratic) and Henry A. Wallace (Union)
1952: def. Estes Kefauver (Union) and Paul Douglas (Democratic)
Lyndon B. Johnson (Union) 1957-1965
1956: def. W. Averell Harriman (Democratic) and Harold Stassen (Republican)
1960: def. Richard Nixon (Republican) and Wayne Morse (Democratic)
John F. Kennedy (Democratic) 1965-1971*
1964: def. Nelson Rockefeller (Republican) and Russell B. Long (Union)
1968: def. George Wallace (Union) and Margaret Chase Smith (Republican)
Hubert Humphrey (Democratic) 1971-1977
1972: def. Jim Rhodes (Union) and John Lindsay (Republican)
Richard Nixon (Republican) 1977-1985
1976: def. Birch Bayh (Democratic) and Jimmy Carter (Union)
1980: def. Henry M. Jackson (Union) and George McGovern (Democratic)
John Connally (Republican) 1985-1987*
1984: def. Edmund Muskie (Democratic) and Howard Cannon (Union)
Ronald Reagan (Republican) 1987-1989
Mario Cuomo (Democratic) 1989-1997

1988: def. J. James Exon (Union) and Jack Kemp (Republican)
1992: def. Al Gore (Union) and Pat Buchanan (Republican)
Bill Clinton (Union) 1997-2002*
1996: def. Pete Wilson (Republican) and Ralph Nader (Democratic)
2000: def. Donald Rumsfeld (Republican) and Paul Wellstone (Democratic)
Robert Casey (Union) 2002-2005
Tommy Franks (Republican) 2005-2013

2004: def. Bernie Sanders (Democratic) and Robert Casey (Union)
2008: def. Ted Strickland (Democratic) and John Edwards (Union)
Russ Feingold (Democratic) 2013-2021
2012: def. Mitt Romney (Republican) and Sarah Palin (Union)
2016: def. Joe Walsh (Union) and Kelly Ayotte (Republican)
Marco Rubio (Union) 2021-present
2020: def. Elizabeth Warren (Democratic) and Jeff Flake (Republican)
They Live: Old Rough and Ready

Presidents of the United States of America(1776-present), 1849 onwards

12(first term): Zachary Taylor/Millard Fillmore(March 4 1849-March 4 1853)[1]
-Election of 1852: Zachary Taylor/Salmon P Chase(Independent) vs Daniel Webster*, Millard Fillmore/John Bell(Whig) vs Franklin Pierce/William R King(Democrat)[2]
13(first term): Franklin Pierce/William R King(March 4 1853-March 4 1857)[3]
-Election of 1856: Franklin Pierce/Andrew Johnson(Northern Democrat) vs Jefferson Davis/John A Quitman(Southern Democrat) vs Zachary Taylor/David Wilmot(Union)[4]
14(second term): Zachary Taylor*/David Wilmot(March 4 1857-December 22 1858)[5]
15(first term): David Wilmot(December 22 1858-March 4 1861)
-Election of 1860: David Wilmot/Edward Everett(Union) vs Stephen Douglas/Joseph Lane(Democrat)
15(second term): David Wilmot**/Edward Everett(March 4 1861-August 23 1863)[6]
16(first term): Edward Everett(August 23 1863-March 4 1865)[7]
-Election of 1864: Edward Everett/Abraham Lincoln(Union) vs Andrew Johnson/Daniel S Dickenson(Democrat)
17(first term): Andrew Johnson(March 4 1865-March 4 1869)/Daniel S Dickenson*(March 4 1865-April 12 1866)
-Election of 1868: Andrew Johnson/Thomas Hendricks(Democrat) vs Henry Wilson/James Speed(Liberty)[8]
18(first term): Henry Wilson/James Speed(March 4 1869-March 4 1873)
-Election of 1872: Henry Wilson/Millard Powers Fillmore(Liberty) vs James A Bayard/John W Stevenson(Democrat) vs Benjamin Wade/Horace Greeley(Radical)[9]
18(second term): Henry Wilson/Millard Powers Fillmore(March 4 1873-March 4 1877)
-Election of 1876: Millard Powers Fillmore/Marshall Jewell(Liberty) vs Thomas A Hendricks/Joel Parker(Democrat) vs Theodore Roosevelt Sr/Edward Cooper(Labor)[10]
19(first term): Millard Powers Fillmore/Marshall Jewell(March 4 1877-March 4 1881)

Presidents Of the Confederacy Of Southern States(1857-1860, 1870-1871)
1(first term): Jefferson Davis/John A Quitman(August 23 1857-February 13 1860)[11]
2(first term): Nathan Bedford Forrest/Thomas H Watts(July 4 1870-February 3 1871)

[1]Taylor was, in hindsight, a step in the right direction. During his time in office he quarreled with his own party over the opposition over slavery's expansion, and would build up a way to counter-act slave powers. When angry slaveowners critiqued him on being anti-slavery, Taylor said "I'd be the utmost hypocrite if I was. I just cannot abide with north and south on poor footing. We must not let the issue of slavery be the issue of war for our children". While he succeeded, it came at the cost of being alienated from his own party and at conflict with his own vice president.
[2]Taylor ran as an independent. The Free Soil agreed to capitulate with him, partly out of pragmatism. This would split the vote and the Whig Party, giving the Democrats a head. He may have won were it not for the two-party system, and performed better than Whigs
[3]Friend to the South, Man of the North, the second James K Polk. Darkhorse Pierce had strong ambitions in the acquisition of Cuba and increasing American territory. Though tempted and controversial at the time, he felt it wise not to reverse Taylor's decision of "new states are free men", which would be a good move in coming years. However he made a massive gamble-to make Cuba an American territory. This started the Spanish-American War. A worse Bay of Pigs was in store for dear old Pierce
[4]Pierce started out promising, but he gambled it away on a war that the Americans lost. Unlike the War of 1812, this increased dissatisfaction. Pierce held onto the ticket, but the Democrats split. The "slavocracy" felt it was now or never to re-assert their dominance. Thus, to many people's surprise, Taylor returned. "I had thought I could keep the peace out of office. But God has seen it I can not. No mercy for those who'd try to break His beloved nation. No mercy for traitors of my beloved nation!"
[5]Taylor would establish himself as one of the greats in his second term, for his role in quashing the Great Secession. As would his successor Wilmot, who was anti-slavery compared to the slaveholding Taylor, and would push for the demolishment of slavery. However he could not complete the latter in his lifetime. The Southern Confederacy would see Davis in charge, pitting Taylor against his former son-in-law. It was a betrayal most personal to Taylor, who had come to bond with Taylor since the death of their dear Sarah. Wilmot had no mercy, and Davis and his conspirators were executed for treason
[6]Wilmot was not a popular man in his second term. Though understandable through a modern lense, his harshness towards the South made him unpopular. Many death threats were made to him, coalescing in an assassination. Johnson, a man loyal to the Union but with interests in the South, seemed a sort of balance. Brawling Johnson was a stubborn man who is seen as equal parts soft and hard, a controversial president that either prevented deeper bloodshed and contempt or set the seeds for the Second Confederacy
[7]Avoids the cold that killed him
[8]A new party was brewing. The Liberty Party was a rebirth of Free Soilers and the Unionists. Primarily keeping order. Their slogan was "Liberty for North and South, White And Colored". Best of both worlds, they managed to overcome Johnson. One of the core Free Soilers, Henry Wilson, saw the crushing of the Second Confederacy in its crib, the eventual end of slavery that Wilmot started, and peace with Spain and Cuba. Unlike in our timeline, he does not suffer an incapacitating stroke that leads to his death. Along with Taylor, he is regarded as one of the greatest US presidents
[9]With Fillmore's increased power as vice president, he was more than just a political relic after he left office. And his son took notes. Millard Powers Fillmore would continue to keep the peace, though was always overshadowed by Wilson. He was interested most in America first, and often butted heads with the labor complaints. Marxism would become a major growing force in the 1880s, eventually leading the Second Civil War. Fillmore declined to run again in 1880
[10]You know who his son is. Theodore Roosevelt was the first nominee of the Labor Union Party, which is one of the parents of the Socialist Party(also known as the Marxist) that would create the Socialist Republic of America.
[11]Quitman hangs on longer, facing justice come the trial of the Confederacy. The second Confederacy picks one of the most infamous racists, alongside the ancestor of another infamous racist. If you want to make a timeline where William Luther Pierce tries to become an American Hitler in a world without Hitler, go ahead. Maybe he's the second coming of Jake Featherstone in TL-191

Feel free to continue this with a Socialist Republic Of America for the typical states where it'd show up, popping up in the 1880s-1890s

Abridged list(Color-Buff=Whig, Blue=Democrat, Gray=Independent, Brown=Union, Green=Liberty)
  • 11: James K Polk/George M Dallas(1845-1849)
  • 12/14: Zachary Taylor*(1849-1853, 1857-1858)/Millard Fillmore(1849-1853), David Wilmot(1857-1858)
  • 13: Franklin Pierce/William R King(1853-1857)
  • 15: David Wilmot**(1858-1863)/Edward Everett(1861-1863)
  • 16: Edward Everett(1863-1865)
  • 17: Andrew Johnson/Thomas Hendricks(1865-1869)
  • 18: Henry Wilson(1869-1877)/James Speed(1869-1873), Millard P Fillmore(1873-1877)
  • 19: Millard P Fillmore/Marshall Jewell(1877-1881)
"We replaced tyrants with tyrants." - The last words of Robert E. Lee
Presidents of the Confederate States of America:
1862-1869: Jefferson F. Davis / Alexander H. Stephens (Democratic)
Office established
1869-1875: Alexander H. Stephens / James M. Mason (Democratic)
Ran unopposed
1875-1879: Robert E. Lee / Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson (Non-Partisan)
def. 1874 Alexander H. Stephens / Andrew Johnson (Democratic)
1879-1879: Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson / Vacant (Non-Partisan)
Sworn in 1879
1879-1881: Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson / James Longstreet (Stonewall)
Switched parties/established political party
1881-1887: James Longstreet / P. G. T. Beauregard (Stonewall)
Ran unopposed
1887-1893: John H. Reagan / Wade Hampton III (Democratic Stonewall)
def. 1886 Samuel L. Clemens / Albert R. Parsons (Labor) and Thomas "Tom" Watson / George Washington Custis Lee (Populist)
1893-1897: Samuel L. Clemens / Albert R. Parsons (Labor)
def. 1892 J. E. B. Stuart III / George Washington Custis Lee (Stonewall Populist) and William D. Jelks / William Yates Atkinson (Democratic)
1897-1907: Albert R. Parsons / Vacant (1897-1899) Various (1899-1907) (Labor)
Sworn in 1897 - def. 1896 George Washington Custis Lee / John P. Buchanan (Populist), William Yates Atkinson / Robert Broadnax Glenn (Democratic), and J. E. B. Stuart III / Wade Hampton IV (Stonewall)
1907-1913: Robert E. Lee Jr. / John P. Buchanan (Populist)
def. 1906 Albert R. Parsons / Vacant (Labor), Richard Irvine Manning III / Elbert Lee Trinkle (Democratic), and Wade Hampton IV / Nathan Bedford Forrest II (Stonewall)
1913-1919: Westmoreland Davis / Henry Carter Stuart (Populist)
def. 1912 Elbert Lee Trinkle / John I. Cox (Democratic), Nathan Bedford Forrest II / Various (Stonewall), and Albert R. Parsons / Various (Labor)
1919-1925: Albert R. Parsons / Vacant (Labor)
def. 1918 Thomas Woodrow Wilson / George Washington Carroll (Democratic Prohibition), Henry Carter Stuart / Marion Butler (Populist), and Preston Brown / William Edwin Harvey (Stonewall)
1925-1929: Sidney Johnston Catts / James B. Cranfill (Prohibition)
def. 1924 Albert R. Parsons / Various (Labor), Willard Saulsbury Jr. / John Garland Pollard (Democratic), George S. Patton / Various (Stonewall), Henry Carter Stuart / Marion Butler (Populist), Emma Goldman / Lucy Parsons (Social Democratic), and Nathan Bedford Forrest II / Virgil "Bert" Effinger (Freedom)
1929-1931: James B. Cranfill / Vacant (Prohibition)
Sworn in 1929
1931-1945: Earl R. Browder / Emma Goldman (Communist)
def. 1930 James B. Cranfill / John Garland Pollard (Prohibition Democratic) (endorsed by the Populist Party) and George S. Patton / Nathan Bedford Forrest III (Stonewall Freedom)
1945-1946: Emma Goldman / Vacant (Communist)*
Sworn in 1945
1946-1946: Vacant

Due to Emma Goldman's impeachment and infighting
1947-1951: Harry Heth Truman / Claude D. Pepper (Prohibition Democratic)
def. 1946 Huey Long / Various (Share Our Wealth)
1951-1953: Harry Heth Truman / Claude D. Pepper (Christian)
Switched parties/established political party
1953-1959: Claude D. Pepper / Dwight D. Eisenhower (Christian)
Ran unopposed
1959-1965: Fred McFeely Rogers / Martin Luthor King Jr. (Christian)
Ran unopposed
1965-1969: Martin Luthor King Jr. / Jesse L. Jackson Sr. (Christian)
def. 1964 John Barry Goldwater / Ronald W. Reagan (Libertarian) and George Corley Wallace Jr. / James Strom Thurmond Sr. (States Rights)
1969-1971: Jesse L. Jackson Sr. / Vacant (Christian)
Sworn in 1969
1971-1977: Fred McFeely Rogers / Jefferson "Jeffy" Carter (Christian)
Ran unopposed
1977-1983: Jefferson "Jeffy" Carter / William Quantrill Blythe (Christian)
Ran unopposed
1983-1989: William Quantrill Blythe / H. Guy Hunt (Christian)
Ran unopposed
1989-1995: Fred McFeely Rogers / George H. W. Bush (Christian)
Ran unopposed
1995-2001: George H. W. Bush / Pat J. Buchanan (Christian)
Ran unopposed
2001-2007: Pat J. Buchanan / Richard Taylor Pence (Christian)
Ran unopposed
2007-2013: Richard Taylor Pence / George Willard Romney Jr. (Christian)
Ran unopposed
2013-2019: Joseph Johnston Biden Jr. / George Willard Romney Jr. (Christian)
Ran unopposed
2019-????: Bernard B. Sanders / Andrew Jackson Trump (Share Our Wealth)
def. 2018 Timothy Patrick Kaine / George Willard Romney (Christian) and David Eicher Duke / Stephen Douglas Black (States Rights)
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