But there's two question that didn't get answered is:No, because the boundry between North and South Japan was actually north of Tokyo, but south of Nagano.
In Northern Japan, following the reunification there were a lot of official ceremonies, and reuniting of divided families, but for the most part there weren't many spontaenous street celebrations. In the South there were firework displays and parades, but even in the south, the street celebrations were kept to a minimum. Most people watched diplomats signing documents on television, and then went back to work the following Monday.So were their celebrations after Japanese people after they finally got unified like Germany in 1989?
Those which managed to survive were reduced to ceremonial figureheads by the second half of the twentieth century. The role of Kaiser still exists, but he really doesn't wield any more authority than does a modern British monarch in our timeline.Whatever happened to the European monarchy after the Second Great war?
Perhaps somewhat mindful of the missteps carried out by the United States during its earliest phases of annexing the defeated Confederacy, the leadership of South Japan implemented a phased merger of the two Japans, as to minimize economic and cultural dislocation. Although technically part of the Republic of Japan on the morning February 14, 1987, the change wasn't immediately obvious to the average resident of North Japan, and due to the secretive nature of the North Japanese government, the average person in North Japan wasn't even aware that changes were afoot until just a month or two before the final merger happened.Speaking of Reunion the two Japan's, is Northern Japan going to be a big problem to the South?
Because an example is after Germany got reunited the eastern part that were East Germany has a poorer and undeveloped economy compared to Western Germany.
Does this same problem carried to this Japan
In the communistic People's Democratic Republic of Japan, the imperial expansionist era was looked upon as thoroughly corrupt period in which peasants were treated as valueless cannon fodder and beasts of burden. Furthermore, the Japanese Trotskyists ruling in Nagano saw a direct cause in effect between Japan's Bushido traditions, and the terrible war crimes which committed by imperial troops throughout Asia and the Pacific basin. Thus the People's Democratic Republic of Japan undertook an effort to remove all things which were deemed traditional, and to remake Japanese society and culture under Marxist-Trotskyist theory. Just as in China, as sort of revolution took place as students went about the countryside smashing relics of the past. Likewise, the government of the People's Democratic Republic of Japan did not initially accept any blame or guilt for the war-crimes which were carried about by imperial forces.What are the potrayals and views on the Previous Regime of the Japanese Empire?
I think this video will help you understanding about Native Americans in your workI don't really know. My sense is that the US killed a lot of Native Americans after the War of Succession, and maybe there aren't many of them left in most areas. Also, some tribes appear to have sided with the Confederacy, so I'm guessing that relations would be difficult for many years to come.
I think that I'll leave the timeline at the start of this thread as it is. It isn't really meant to perfect, it's just meant to entertain, and maybe provide a glimpse of what might of happened after In at the Death. Also, I've been working on a completely separate timeline, which also takes place after In at the Death, but in this second timeline, events will unfold somewhat differently.Do you want to rewrite your TL191 or is it perfect as way it is?
I didn't provide you with some videos about the American Indian to understand them better in your TL191, are you still watching them?I think that I'll leave the timeline at the start of this thread as it is. It isn't really meant to perfect, it's just meant to entertain, and maybe provide a glimpse of what might of happened after In at the Death. Also, I've been working on a completely separate timeline, which also takes place after In at the Death, but in this second timeline, events will unfold somewhat differently.
Well, it seems as though there really isn't enough information in the later books to say for certain. But if I had to guess, I suppose that after the Confederacy had been completely reabsorbed, maybe the US government would grant them some sort of semi-autonomous region out in Utah or one of the other lower population western states. Maybe some of the Native Americans might not trust the US government, and they might migrate to Canada as well. I don't think that there would be a Native American uprising in the second half of the twientieth century.All right but are you okay to finally answer my question about what the situation lived in the Native americans and the US government in your world?
Probably the Mormons had to endure some stereotypes during the decades following the war. During the 1950s, 60s, & 70s children's cartoons which had been made earlier during the war often depicted a thinly disguised villain character, which was meant represent a deceitful and treacherous Mormon from during the war period. However, these cartoon largely disappeared by the late 1970s, partly because they were so out of date that modern children could no longer be entertained by them, and partly because a number of Mormon war heroes emerged during the Japanese War. Additionally, in the years after the Second Great War, Mormons were sometimes looked upon with suspicion by the fellow Americans, and for a time, urban legends circulated regarding a secret Mormon spy ring operating in conjunction with Mormons who had fled to other parts of the world. No evidence of a Mormon spy ring was ever uncovered, and by the time the late 70s and early 80s rolled around, Mormons were seen as a curious group of people who led a strict life style, but they were no longer seeing as deviant, or undesirable as they had been during the war.Were there any stereotypes of the Mormons in your TL191? Like what a potrayal as still friendly happy religious people or something else
During the first eight to ten years following the end of the war, the Average US citizen begins to view the people living in the defeated Confederacy with less and less hostility. This is due to a number of reasons; There hasn't been a major uprising in the defeated Confederacy since 1946, and the US government officially declares the Freedom Party resistance movement to be defeated in 1950. Following that, steps were made to ensure that US school children were no longer being taught that the people living in the New South were nothing but simple-minded monsters, inclined to follow the orders of a madman without so much the blink of an eye. Likewise, beginning in the early 1950s Hollywood producers are told to tone their portrayals depicting Southerners as being sub-human or slow. The last former Confederate state is readmitted into the US in 1957, and by this time there is an entire generation of young adults living throughout the New South who have been educated in a school system which was overseen by US occupation authorities. - Also, by this time the standard of living in the New South is beginning to catch up with the rest of the United States, and few people living in the New South long for the old days of the Confederacy. By the early 1960s most Americans living outside the boundaries of the former defeated Confederacy consider the people living in the New South to be solid US citizens. In the coming years, people from the New South will distinguish themselves in arts, sports, and politics. But, there is a minor problem. Throughout the late 1940s and 1950s, US run school boards in the defeated Confederacy put a heavy emphasis upon nonviolence, and demilitarization. As a result, later on when the US faced the possibility of an armed conflict with Trotsky styled Communism in Alaska, Japan, and elsewhere, many people living in the New South thought that war should be avoided at all costs, and that the Reds (as the were called) could be negotiated with. This situation led to the election of President William Carter in 1972, with his disastrous campaign promise to keep the US out of a war in Northeast Asia. Between 1965 and the end of the century, many people living throughout the rest of the country might tend to view the people of the New South as being just ever so slightly too liberal, too pacifistic, too intellectual, and maybe as in the case of President Carter, too idealistic. For the most part however, they are not viewed as people trying to regain their independence by any means.What is The stereotype of Southerners in your TL191? There's only three wars they fight with the CSA especially with the last one causing numerous deaths and Capital being nuke. ... . . . . . Let's just say it won't be nice