Ad blocker interference detected!
Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers
Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.
|This Great Nuclear War page is a Proposal (Great Nuclear War) and has not been canonized and is therefore not yet a part of the Great Nuclear War Timeline. You are welcome to correct errors and/or comment at the Talk Page. If you add this label to an article, please do not forget to make mention of it on the main Discussion page for the Timeline.|
Baltic UnionTimeline: Great Nuclear War
OTL equivalent: Baltic States, Belarus, Kaliningrad Oblast
|Administrative center||Kaunas, Lithuania|
|-||Total|| 525,371 km2
202,847 sq mi
Great Nuclear War
In the Great Nuclear War, the capitals Minsk (Belorussia) Tallinn (Estonia) and Riga (Latvia) were hit, and the various nations were forced into disarray at best, and anarchal civil war at worst.
However, by 1980, each of the nations had effectively stabilized under democratic rule, and in 1982 the leaders of Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Moonsund met in the Latvian capital, Jēkabpils. There a general pooling of resources was announced, and borders were agreed upon. Continued meetings between leaders sporadically occured over the next few years. In this time, relations were also established between Belarus and Lithuania, and by extension the other states, and Belarus began to trade with them greatly, also making use of Lithuania's ports.
In the 1991 the Estonian, Latvian and Lithuanian leaders met in the Lithuanian capital of Vilnius, and discussions turned to the establishment of an organisation to coordinate trade. Agreements and negotiations were made, and in 1992 the Baltic Union was formally created with four members, greatly and positively received. Indeed, over the next two years the Union proved extremely successful, and in 1994 Belarus, by this time greatly using Lithuania's sea access, made a formal application to join the Union, which was accepted. The coordination between states is also credited with assisting the 1996 Moonsund-Estonian reunification.
In 2005, the International League was formed by various nations as a solely democratic successor to the United Nations, and in 2007 the Baltic Union issued a joint application, and acceded in 2008, with a single state (though individual states of the Union reserve the right to send their own representative without withdrawing from the Union).
The lower legislature of the Baltic Union is the Baltic Assembly, made up of 90 members from 9 constituencies, whilst the upper body is the heads of state and/or government of each of the member states, who meet annually or in times of crisis.
|Flag||Name||Capital||Date of Admission||Area (km2)|
Moonsund, a former member, reunited with Estonia in 1996, though retains its own Assembly constituency.
The Baltic Military is made up of portions of each state's armed services with a unified Command Structure. Any military operations must be approved unilaterally by the heads of state/government of each state.