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The Baltic League has a number of Northern and Eastern European countries, which share markets, armies, nuclear programmes and technological research. The government of the countries was very conservative and barely democratic until the Millennium Revolutions, which started in Konigsberg and later expanded to the other League countries.
A traditional enemy of the European Friendship Commonwealth, the relations between the League and Western Europe have been getting better since the Millennium Revolutions, although they are still more culturally and economically connected with the United States.
In August 2, 1951, the Commonwealth experimented their first atomic bomb in the British Antarctic Territory, alarming the United States. It was the sign that Western Europe had recovered from the war, thanks to the UK government's NEW EUROPE operation, while the American-occupied Eastern Europe and US-ally Scandinavia were still in bad shape after World War II and the Allies' War. While Western Europe was getting as powerful as the US, Eastern Europe was still rebuilding from the wars.
To prevent "socialist" Western Europe's influence from reaching the American allies, the Baltic League was created in September 23, 1951, with the Warsaw Treaty. According to the Treaty, the League's objectives are to "promote growing and union in Europe and prevent the Baltic region to fell into foreign rule again". Yet, the American Army maintained bases in all the countries.
The members of the Baltic League are:
- Commonwealth of Poland
- Republic of Prussia
- Estonia and Latvia Union
- Federation of Escandinavia
Conflicts with the Baltic League involvement
The Baltic League sold arms to the Turkish Government during the Turkish Civil War since 1952, along with the US government.
But it was in the Yemen War, from October 9, 1953, that Baltic troops entered the war in the side of North Yemen. The capital city, Sana, was captured by the Europeans in early 1954, but the Baltic troops continued fighting until 16 March, 1955, in the Nicosia Armistice. After the war, many soldiers settled in Yemen, forming communities there which spoke a Polish-Arabic hybrid language.
In the Millennium Revolutions, the Army fought the revolutionaries until the Stockholm Coup, when a stronger, democratic government took power of Scandinavia, and the Army, seeing the new government as a chance to reunite the people, started supporting the new Millennium Government