World economic historyEdit


The greatest boost to the economies of European and Asian nations was the completion of the Philadelphi Canal in the late 1460s.



Economic thoughtEdit

Middle AgesEdit



Taxation is any means by which a nation gains money, or some financial equivalent to money, from its citizens.

Forms of taxationEdit

Statute labourEdit


Military serviceEdit

Land taxEdit

Poll taxEdit


Wealth taxEdit

Economic systemsEdit

Standard of living across the worldEdit

The standard of living varies across the world and takes into consideration a variety of economic factors, these include: income; quality and avaliability of employment; class disparity; poverty rate; quality and affordability of housing; hours of work required to purchase necessities; GDP; inflation; affordable (or free) access to healthcare; quality and availability of education; life expectancy; incidence of disease; cost of goods and services; infrastructure; national economic growth; economic and political and stability; political and religious freedom; environmental quality; climate; and safety.


  • income
  • quality and avaliability of employment
  • class disparity
  • poverty rate
  • quality and affordability of housing
  • hours of work required to purchase necessities
  • GDP
  • inflation
  • number of holiday days per year
  • affordable (or free) access to healthcare
  • life expectancy
  • incidence of disease
  • cost of goods and services
  • infrastructure
  • national economic growth
  • economic and political and stability
  • political and religious freedom
  • environmental quality
  • climate
  • safety


  • Income: None
  • Quality and Avaliability of Employment: Manual, but Full Employment
  • Class Disparity: Very Little
  • Poverty Rate: 0% by Borealian Standards, 100% by European Standards
  • Quality and Affordability of Housing: Highly Available at Cheap Prices, but of Low Quality
  • Hours of Work Required to Purchase Necessities: 50 hours during the Spring and Summer
  • GDP:
  • Inflation:
  • Number of Holiday Days per Year: Most of Winter, and Qawanerteliita, a three-week autumn celebration
  • Affordable (or Free) Access to Healthcare:
  • Life Expectancy:
  • Incidence of Disease:
  • Cost of Goods and Services:
  • Infrastructure:
  • National Economic Growth:
  • Economic and Political Stability:
  • Political and Religious Freedom:
  • Environmental Quality:
  • Climate:
  • Safety:


List of Top 20 countries by Standard of LivingEdit

  1. Spain
  2. France
  3. Rome
  4. Scandinavia
  5. Austria
  6. Albion

List of top 20 countries by GDP per capitaEdit

  1. Spain
  2. France
  3. Albion
  4. Rome
  5. Austria
  6. Russia

Top 20 countries by GDPEdit

  1. Spain
  2. France
  3. Britannia
  4. Rome
  5. Portugal
  6. Bavaria
  7. Scandinavia
  8. Russia
  9. Urdustan
  10. Tartary
  11. Netherlands
  12. Austria
  13. Pskov
  14. Dacia
  15. Croatia
  16. Damascus
  17. Westphalia
  18. Yemen
  19. Suri Empire
  20. TBD