Nice map, but can we have a key that denotes the IM member states, CDS, etc?
Here's the world in 1964. I changed the Nigerian borders too.
So...Uruguay is still somehow an independent nation in this TL? You also didn't mention about Nepal and Bhutan being merged together. Nor for Tibet being so weirdly huge on the map; plus, you've said that Bharat owns Maldives in this TL as well.Excellent map once again!
A few corrections though: Finland doesn't have the entire Kola Peninsula (Russia still has Murmansk and Petrozavodsk). Nyasaland should be shown as German-controlled, and Mongolia should be shown as a Japanese puppet. In South America, Bolivia, Argentina, Paraguay, Uruguay, Peru, Colombia, and Venezuela should be shown as being Brazilian-allied.
But fantastic work overall! Thanks once again!
So...Uruguay is still somehow an independent nation in this TL?
You also didn't mention about Nepal and Bhutan being merged together.
Nor for Tibet being so weirdly huge on the map.
plus, you've said that Bharat owns Maldives in this TL as well.
Bhutan is shown as being part of Bharat on that map. It should be independent.
Tibet looks fine on that map.
Sorry. I copied from an earlier map in the thread not made by me so these things are bound to happen. I assumed that you wrote it in the TL somewhere.
I'm going to side with Nevermore on this one; Tibet looks too big to be true. However given how weak China is in TL191 I'm not going to change it without further details.
Do you mind if I advertise my Map Scheme here? It won't show alliances but I still think it's kick ass.
That'd be the Republic of Chechnya, I'm pretty sure. It was a state created after the Second Great War in the Treaty of Aachen, dismembered from the then Russian Empire by the Central Powers. Or I'm pretty sure at least.I couldn't find an answer to this by skimming the last update, so I'll ask: what is that small country in the central Caucasus that is marked as an Ottoman satellite?
Nevermore's right, Chechnya was granted independence at the end of the war.August 11, 1944—The Treaty of Aachen formally marks the surrender of the European Entente to the Central Powers. The key points of the accord include:
• The recognition of Germany’s jurisdiction over Belgium.
• The occupation of Northwestern France for a period of no less than twenty years.
• France loses French Equatorial Africa, Madagascar, and all of its West African colonies to Germany. Austria-Hungary gains the Seychelles and Reunion.
• Britain is forced to sever all formal political ties with South Africa, Australia, and New Zealand, and loses Botswana, Sierra Leone, the Gold Coast, the Gambia, and Nyasaland to Germany. Ireland’s independence is recognized. Malta is transferred to Austria-Hungary. In a separate agreement, Britain is also forced to surrender Winston Churchill and Oswald Mosley for a war crimes trial in Germany.
• Russia is forced to recognize the independence of Estonia, Finland, Belarus, Azerbaijan, and Chechnya. However, the Germans make no move to force the Russians to hand over their disputed Siberian provinces to the Japanese.
• America’s jurisdiction over all French and British Caribbean colonies is recognized. The USA also gains French Polynesia, the Gilbert Islands, the Cook Islands, and New Caledonia. Guatemala gains British Honduras, while Brazil gains both British Guyana and French Guinea.
• All three nations are forced to admit to war guilt, as well as pay a huge level of restitution for damages caused in the conflict. Britain, France, and Russia are also forbidden from maintaining large armies or navies, or from possessing any weapons of mass destruction.
Interesting. Though it may be too soon for a Holocaust Museum. OTL the victims of WWII did not, for the most part, speak of what went on for decades, let alone get a museum built to remember it.
Things are a little different in TTL. Along with pursuing fugitive war criminals, Cassius Madison's Remembrance Center has been busy both collecting testimony from survivors, as well as lobbying the Government for a permanent memorial since the 1950s.