Egyptian Empire
Egyptian Empire
Timeline: Battle of Belusium
Flag of Ancient Egypt (fictional) Eye of Horus
Flag Coat of Arms
Egypt 1 copy 2
Egyptian Empire in comparison to the rest of the world.

"Order prevails." (Egyptian)

Anthem "Hail to the Pharaoh"
Capital and largest city Sais
  others Arabic, Greek, Latin
  others Christianity, Islam, Judaism, Zoroastrianism
Ethnic Groups
  others Greek, Roman, Persian, Nubian
Demonym Egyptian
Government Constitutional monarchy
Pharaoh Seti XIV (Battle of Belusium)
Area 18,137,864 km²
Population 430,596,078 
  per capita $121,568
Established 3000 BC
Currency Egyptian Deben
The Egyptian Empire, commonly just referred to as Egypt, is a sovereign state centralized in Eastern Africa, though it has territorial claims that span most of the African continent, and overseas. Including its colonies, it shares land borders with the Ghanese Kingdom, the Free African Union, and the Incan Empire. With a total area of 18,137,864 sq miles, it is the second-largest country in the world, and the largest in Africa. It is also the second most populated country in the world, aside from its closest ally, the Chinese Empire.

The Eyptian Empire is a constitutional monarchy, currently ruled by Pharaoh Seti XIV, of the 35th Pharaonic Dynasty. The capital and largest city of the empire, is Sais, a global city and financial center with a population of approximately 13 million people. Divided into provincial districts called nomes, other major urban areas of Egypt include (but are not limited to) the nomes centered around Thebes, Memphis, Ophir, and New Thebes. A transcontinental state, the empire is traditionally considered to consist of eight countries, Egypt, Jerusalem, Zululand, Buganda, Masailand, Swaziland, Madagascar, Australia, and Aotearoa. All eight are subject to the Egyptian nomarchial system.

Neolithic socities are believed to have first made root in 6000 BCE. The Upper and Lower kingdoms of Egypt are generally considered to have been united by the Pharaoh Narmer in the 31st century BCE, who established himself as the first ruler of a united Egypt. Over the course of the next thousands, the Egyptian state came to encompass the entire Nile valley, and expanded to include much of Canaan and Syria. Throughout the Classical and Medeival ages, it repelled multiple invasions, and expanded to encompass the entirety of Eastern Africa. It also expanded to control Oceania, and much of southeastern South America. Gradually, over this period, it came to be acknowledged as a global great power, and emerged from World War II as a potential superpower.  This collective history makes Egypt the oldest existing nation state in the world.

A highly developed country, it is the richest country in the world, with human rights groups noting it for having high standards of living, and was the first fully industrialized country in the world. Considered a great power (and a potential superpower), Egypt holds great political, economic, and military influence across the world. It is recognized as a nuclear weapons state, and is a founding member of the International Council of Peace.


Prehistory and Ancient Egypt

There is evidence of rock carvings along the Nile terraces and in desert oases. In the 10th millennium BC, a culture of hunter-gatherers and fishers was replaced by a grain-grinding culture. Climate changes or overgrazing around 8000 BC began to desiccate the pastoral lands of Egypt, forming the Sahara. Early tribal peoples migrated to the Nile River where they developed a settled agricultural economy and more centralized society.

By about 6000 BC, a Neolithic culture rooted in the Nile Valley. During the Neolithic era, several pre-dynastic cultures developed independently in Upper and Lower Egypt. The Badarian culture and the successor Naqada series are generally regarded as precursors to dynastic Egypt. The earliest known Lower Egyptian site, Merimda, predates the Badarian by about seven hundred years. Contemporaneous Lower Egyptian communities coexisted with their southern counterparts for more than two thousand years, remaining culturally distinct, but maintaining frequent contact through trade. The earliest known evidence of Egyptian hieroglyphic inscriptions appeared during the pre-dynastic period on Naqada III pottery vessels, dated to about 3200 BC.

The First Intermediate Period ushered in a time of political upheaval for about 150 years. Stronger Nile floods and stabilization of government, however, brought back renewed prosperity for the country in the Middle Kingdom c. 2040 BC, reaching a peak during the reign of Pharaoh Amenemhat III. A second period of disunity heralded the arrival of the first foreign ruling dynasty in Egypt, that of the Semitic Hyksos. The Hyksos invaders took over much of Lower Egypt around 1650 BC and founded a new capital at Avaris. They were driven out by an Upper Egyptian force led by Ahmose I, who founded the Eighteenth Dynasty and relocated the capital from Memphis to Thebes.A unified kingdom was founded c. 3150 BC by King Menes, leading to a series of dynasties that ruled Egypt for the next three millennia. Egyptian culture flourished during this long period and remained distinctively Egyptian in its religion, arts, language and customs. The first two ruling dynasties of a unified Egypt set the stage for the Old Kingdom period, c. 2700–2200 BC., which constructed many pyramids, most notably the Third Dynasty pyramid of Djoser and the Fourth Dynasty Giza pyramids.

The New Kingdom c. 1550–1070 BC began with the Eighteenth Dynasty, marking the rise of Egypt as an international power that expanded during its greatest extension to an empire as far south as Tombos in Nubia, and included parts of the Levant in the east. This period is noted for some of the most well known Pharaohs, including Hatshepsut, Thutmose III, Akhenaten and his wife Nefertiti, Tutankhamun and Ramesses II. The first historically attested expression of monotheism came during this period as Atenism. Frequent contacts with other nations brought new ideas to the New Kingdom. The country was later invaded and conquered by Libyans, Nubians and Assyrians, but native Egyptians eventually drove them out and regained control of their country.

Classical Age

After overthrowing the Assyrians, Pharaoh Psamtik I began a series of reforms throughout the country. In an attempt to combat what was viewed as excessive power held by the religious authorities, he had the capital of the empire moved from Thebes to the city of Sais, which lay further north in Egypt, in the Nile Delta. This act would distance the priesthood from political power, which was furthered when Psamtik also had the treasurey moved from the temples, to state owned facilities. The reasons Psamtik may have had for enacting these reforms have been the subject of debate by historians for a long time.

Upon Psamtik's death, he was succeeded by his son, who ascended as Pharaoh Necho II. Motivated by a desire to expand the Egyptian power base through expansion of territory, Necho commissioned a series of exploration missions to Egypt's South. As the explorers traveled, they rediscovered the Ophir region. Taking note of the large gold deposits in the region, Necho sent a military force to occupy it, which it did. This gave Egypt access not only to the gold deposits, but also to a strategically favorable point to launch further expeditions both South and East of the Empire. Much of the acquired wealth would be invested in military build up, including the creation of a standing royal army (at the time, numbering approximately 20,000 soldiers), and lessening the amount of mercenaries in the army. Encouraged by this success, Necho's successors would continue the expansion, Egypt expanded further south into Africa. They also advanced north along the Mediterranean coast, going as far as Cyrene, but kept most of their efforts in the South.

Persian Wars

In addition to the reforms, the 26th Dynasty was defined by points where Egypt was threatened by foreign invaders, namely the Persians. The first Persian invasion of Egypt was under the reign of Pharaoh Psamtik II, and King Cambyses of Persia. The invasion was a failure, due to a combination of environmental, and military factors. Most prominently, at the Battle of Belusium, the Persian force was caught in a large sandstorm, that severely delayed the advance, and divided the army. The primary force, was continued the advance, was met by the Egyptian host, and summarily defeated. Cambyses was captured in the battle, and ransomed back to the Persians in exchange for a full withdrawal of Persian forces from Egyptian territory. The Egyptians would later face two additional invasions from the Persians, under Darius and Xerxes, though both invasion attempts were defeated.

The invasions encouraged further military reforms in Egypt. The standing army was increased to 50,000 men, and a series of fortifications were built across Egypt's northern borders. Under the reign of Pharaoh Necho III, the first official military academy was created in Sais, which come to be called the "Saite Imperial Military College".

Alexandrian Wars

Egypt would later face another foreign invasion, during the life of Alexander of Macedonia. In the year 333, Macedonian forces attempted to invade Egypt, by crossing the Sinai Peninsula. However, his forces were met by Egyptian forces led by Pharaoh Rameses VII. Though the Macedonian forces were considered to be superior, the Egyptians held the advantage in terrain, which severely impeded Alexander's advance and efforts. As his forces struggled to make sustain themselves in the inhospitable terrain, internal conflict forced Alexander to fallback, causing his invasion to fail. Impressed by Egyptian skill, Alexander called for a meeting with Rameses, and two concluded an anti-Persian alliance. Part of the terms of the alliance, were that Egypt would be granted the former Persian holdings in Palestine, and southern Mesopotamia. However, despite Egyptian promises of support for the Macedonians, after they expelled the Persians from the territory they claimed, they did not contribute any resources into an invasion of Persia.

In the proceeding centuries, Egypt adopted a policy of neutrality in ensuing conflicts. Few efforts were made to expand northward, and further settlements were made to the South. It was in this period that the Suez canal was commissioned by Pharaoh Seti IV, from a desire to create a sea route to Ophir. The construction to the canal took over thirteen years. Upon completion, the canal became a further source of income for the Egyptian Empire, as it created a much easier route to Ophir from the Mediterranean, whereas before, one would be required to go by land.

Punic Wars

The first major conflict the Egyptian Empire got involved with since the Alexadrian Wars, was the Second Punic War. After the First Punic War, they secretly formed a treaty of alliance with the Carthaginian Empire, though they did not get involved with the war itself.

When the Second Punic War broke out between the Carthaginians and the Romans, the Carthaginians invoked their treaty with the Egyptians. Due to the well funded, well equipped Egyptian navy, and the fact that they were not subject to the resulting treaties of the First Punic War, the Egyptians managed to achieve naval superiority over the Romans. Meanwhile, as the Carthaginians marched up Europe under the leadership of Hannibal Barca, the Romans were caught in a vice.

Soon, the Egyptian navy landed on the Italian southern coast, and marched North towards Rome. Meanwhile, Carthaginian forces penetrated into Italy's northern region. Caught in between two powerful enemies, the Romans surrendered. Though Hannibal wanted Rome completely razed, Pharaoh Horemheb IV persuaded him otherwise. It has been theorized that this was because since the Egyptians shared a border with the Carthaginians, they did not want to Carthage to lose a potential rival. The victory over the Romans, placed the Carthaginian and Egyptian Empires in the position as the dominant powers in the civilized world.

For the next few decades, the Egyptians the Carthaginians maintained peaceful relations, enjoying a position of dominance in the region. However, the Romans, meanwhile, managed to rebuild their military, and form an alliance with the Ptolemies, and the Seleucids. The combined alliance soon launches an attack against the Carthaginian colonies in Malta and Sicily, beginning the Third Punic War. Though the Egyptians initially stand with the Carthaginians, they are preoccupied with fighting the combined Seleucid and Ptolemic forces. Having relied on the Egyptians for their naval support, the Carthaginians were a disadvantage in naval combat, and quickly lost control of the sea. Soon Pharaoh Rameses XVI realizes that Carthage may not walk away from this. As Egyptian forces manage to finally fight off their enemies, and both of them sue for peace.

Roman forces soon land on the Northern African Coast, and marched towards Carthage, before taking the capital, and completely destroying it. Both sides exhausted from the fight, they sign a treaty of non-aggression.

Post-Punic Expansion

The wealth gained from the expanded trade, gave the Egyptians the power to push their empire forward, and Egyptian forces expanded rapidly to the South. They took control of the entire Horn of Africa, and much of Central Africa.

Under Pharaoh Sesostris V, Egypt also expanded north. Regions such as Israel, Syria, and Judea quickly fell under their control. This brought them back into conflict with the Seleucids and the Ptolemaic. Unfortunately for the former Alexandrian states, the superior Egyptian forces overpowered their armies, and much of their Middle Eastern territories were lost.

During the Roman Civil War, many Romans fled in exile to Egypt, where Roman infantry concepts, and military strategies were assimilated into the Egyptian military.

In the year 40 BC, the Parthians, under the leadership of Phraates IV, invaded Egyptian territory in Syria. However, the superior Egyptian military repelled them easily. The Parthians continued to attempt to seize the land, but the Egyptian fortifications prevent them each time. Eventually, the Parthians were brought to the negotiating table, since the reigning pharaoh, Thutmose VI, was not interested in traveling North, and was focusing expansion on the South.


Memphis Dynasty

After the death of Pharaoh Sesostris VII in the year 925 AD, his vizier, seized power, proclaiming himself Pharaoh Khufu II. He moves the Egyptian capital to Memphis, and imposes harsh taxes against not just the conquered, but also the Egyptian people. Resistance is violently crushed, and soon, Egyptian citizens begin to rise up in revolt. However, they are quickly defeated by Khufu's army.

The war lasted until the year 999 AD, after over forty years of tyranny by the Memphite pharaohs. In the reign of Pharaoh Khufu III, Khufu II's great grandson, he is toppled by one of his generals, who claims to be a descendant from the Saite Dynasty. Proclaiming himself Pharaoh Psamtik XV, he moves the capital back to Sais, his leadership otherwise unchallenged.

Quiet Revolution

In the year 1000 AD, in the wake of the coup by Psamtik, the Egyptian civilian populace begins to call for increased limits on the power of the pharaoh. Psamtik agreed, and allowed for the nehmu, the land owning people of Egypt, to meet to form with him to draft a proper constitution. This leads to the establishment of the Constitution of Sais, and the formation of the Council of Commoners.

After the Revolution, some people, mostly those in provinces that were not yet fully incorporated into the Empire, were dissatisfied. The Constitution of Sais did not specify that the same limits on the Pharaoh's power would apply in conquered provinces. This led Egyptian settlers, and Egyptianized natives to began to protest. Roman agents took advantage of this, and began to lay the seeds for violence. This began a period of turmoil in Egypt, that significantly altered its government, and standing.

Great Rebellion

Open rebellion broke out in the year 1020 AD, after violence broke out in a small city, where the governor's home was ransacked, led by Roman spies. Pharaoh Psamtik sent his army to put down the rebellion, but it only made matters worse. Rebellion soon spread throughout Egypt's southern provinces, which occupied much Egyptian resources. Though the rebellions were not properly united, the resources needed by the army to keep it under control still taxed the economy, and tired the Empire. The rebellion came to end during the reign of Psamtik XVI, who amended the Constitution with the Council of Commoners. The Constitution of Sais was renamed the Constitution of Karnak as it was carved in the Temple of Karnak.

Post Revolution

The time during and after the Great Rebellion weakened the Egyptian position. Though it was never outright invaded, states such as Rome attempted to seize Egyptian territories, which lead to the Egyptian-Roman Wars. Some subjects also attempted to revolt against their Egyptian overlords, though all of them failed.

First Egyptian-Roman War

Taking advantage of the chaos of the rebellion, the Roman Empire declared war on Egypt in the year 1015. They invaded Egypt's Cyrene and Syrian provinces. Though they managed to take Cyrene, they failed to take Syria, due to Egyptian fortifications. Not able to fight two wars on different fronts, Psamtik sued for peace. Rome's terms consist of them keeping Cyrene, Egypt paying a yearly 10,000 debt to Rome for the next 20 years, and tolls on Roman ships reduced significantly.

Jewish Revolt

In the year 1016, hoping to also take advantage of Egyptian internal weakness, Jewish nationals, led by Arieh the Viper as he was then known, in Jerusalem, and the lands surrounding them, began to revolt, with intents of becoming an independent kingdom. However, not interested in having to deal with another large scale conflict within the Empire, Psamtik sent his armies into Jerusalem, intent on crushing the revolt.

As things stood, however, he did not need to. The Jewish people, satisfied with the otherwise lenient rule of their Egyptian overlords, were not inclined to stand behind Arieh's cause. The Egyptian army marched into Jerusalem virtually unopposed, where the residents not only willingly housed the soldiers, but also worked with Egyptian forces to capture, and defeat Arieh. Arieh was brought to Egypt, and executed. The attempted revolt came to be known as the "Fool's Revolt".

Second Egyptian-Roman War

After the rebellion had been subdued, and Egypt was restored to internal stability, Necho V began the process of restoring the Egyptian military, and reasserting themselves in the region. By the end of the reign of his father and predecessor, Psamtik XVI, the payments to Rome had ended, but Egypt still had since lost its holdings in Cyrene, and were still subject to Roman terms.

An invasion force led by Necho invaded Cyrene, and expelled the Romans from the region. A Roman naval fleet was deployed to face the Egyptians, which was in turn, met by an Egyptian fleet. The two forces collided in the Mediterranean. The battle ended with an Egyptian victory, but a costly one, and they were unable to pursue the Romans further North. Further naval skirmishes would occur between the two powers, until the two nations agreed to a peace treaty in the year 1017.

Palestine War

In the year 1020, Muslim invaders from Saudi Arabia attacked Egypt's holdings in Palestine. They successfully captured the region, and later followed up with an attempted invasion of Egypt itself. However, they were defeated at the Suez Fortifications, and were force to retreat back to Jerusalem. There, they claimed the Ark of the Covenant, and shipped it back to Mecca, where it was melted down, and was added to the Ka'ba.

In the year 1022 Egyptians, under the command of Pharaoh Seti IX, launched a naval attack against the Arabs by docking West of Jerusalem, in what became one of the first fully amphibious assaults in history. The Egyptians crushed the Arab ships and stormed the beaches, advancing rapidly East towards Jerusalem. Since that region was poorly defended, the Arabs were crushed, and were expelled from Jerusalem, with the Arab commander, Prince Ala-aldin the Caliph's brother, being captured. While the captured members of the army were executed, Ala-aldin was sent back to Mecca, to issue a message that the Egyptian Empire was not to be trifled with.

During the war, the King of Jerusalem, who ruled in the Pharaoh's name, was killed along with his entire family. Instead of appointing a new king as a client, Seti went to Jerusalem, where he was formally crowned the new King, adding "King of Jerusalem" to his title, to little protest. This set a precedent, of the Pharaoh ruling directly over Egyptian conquests, opposed to ruling through a native client.

Medieval Era

Expansion in Africa

After the Second Egyptian-Roman War, and with their control over the Palestinian region solidified the Egyptians adopted a policy of non-involvement with the North, and instead focused their intention on expanding southward. Under the reign of Pharaoh Ahmose V, the Egyptians began the Great March South, with an army of 200,000 soldiers, 50,000 cavalry, and 1000 elephants. Under the leadership of Ahmose, the Egyptians defeated a multitude of African kingdoms. As they moved south, Egyptian ships expanded East from the African coast, and discovered the island of Madagascar. Egyptian marines quickly landed on the island, conquering the island. Not stopping there, the Egyptians continued their expanse, and quickly took control of Southern Africa, and with that, the Egyptians now controlled half of the African continent.


The Empire possess a vast variety of geographical environments, spanning both colonies, and its African territories. Egypt Proper, and its northern African territories are covered with the Sahara Desert. There are fertile regions covering the Nile lines, and the delta. South of the Nile, in Central and Southern Africa, there are savannahs, and rain forests. The colonies themselves can vary, with Australia consisting of desert, scrub and jungle. New Zealand is predominantly mountain, grassland and forest.


The climate Egyptian Empire varies radically from nome to nome.

Egypt Proper is very dry, and warm. Rainfall is annual, generally coming in the winter months. It never rains in the summer; however, it can rain up to 16 inches in the northern most cities. There are records of frost in Sinai-Egypt, though it never snows beyond the mountains.

The Nile still floods annually, due to the limited damming of the Nile river. This allows the routine farming of crops around the Nile, which helps to sustain much of the population in Egypt Proper. The flooding is still referred to colloquially as the "Gift of the Nile".


Due to the vast amounts of enviorments it spans, the Egyptian Empire is megadiverse. The peregrine falcon is the national bird and national animal of the Empire, and is an enduring symbol of the nation.



Recent census mark the Egyptian population at 430,596,078 people, including colonials, and native peoples in colonial nomes. It is the second-most-populous nation, after the Chinese Empire.

The majority of Egyptian citizens are ethnically Egyptian, including in the colonies, mostly due to racial intermarriage. In Egypt itself, most are ethnically Egyptian, but there also ethnic Greeks, descended from Greek colonists, and travelers. In southern reaches of the Empire, there also Nubians, native Kush, and native tribes people, including Maasai and Zulu peoples. In the Oceanic colonies, there are native Aborigines, and Maori peoples. In the South American colonies, there are Amerindian natives.

After the establishment of the United Islamic Republic, and the outlawing of non-Muslim religions in that country, many Persians and Arabs have moved to Egypt. This has given Egypt Proper a prominent Arab and Persian population, which are concentrated in the Empire's Jerusalem and Syrian nomes.

The most recent surveys record that roughly eight million people identify as homosexual, bisexual or transgender.

Most Egyptians live in urban, or suburban areas, with a minority living in rural regions. In Egypt proper, most of the population is urbanized, due to the sparse desert that surrounds it. Population is concentrated in the Nile Delta, and around the river itself.

Although the Egyptian Empire is based on the African continent, most Egyptian citizens do not identify as ethnically African, instead just referring to themselves as "Egyptian".


The official language of Egypt is native Egyptian. It is the most commonly spoken language in the Empire, and is recognized by law as the state language. It is part of the Egyptian school curriculum to teach all students Egyptian, and immigrants must be required to be able to speak it at the basic level. The second most common language is Arabic, followed closely by Latin.

In the other parts of the Empire, all native languages are formally recognized and protected by law. Nomes are also required to print official governemtn documents in both Egyptian, and native languages. In spite of this, these languages are considered to be dying, and are gradually being overtaken by Egyptian.


Religions in Egyptian Empire

A chart representing the approximate religious demographics throughout the Egyptian Empire.

The 12th Inscription of the Constitution of Karnak gurantees the exercise of free religion, and forbids the pharaonic government from passing legislation respecting its establishment.

The Egyptian Empire is the most religious diverse country in the world. The vast majority of Egyptian citizens still practice polytheistic Kemetism, the ancient, ancestral religion of the Egyptian Empire. Though most Egyptians identify with the Kemesist religion, regular temple attendance has decreased moderately, except for festivals, and larger religious cerenmonies.

Immigration, combined with territorial expansion has contributed to the fostering of several different religions, most notably Islam, Christianity, and Judaism. In addition, a near constant policy (both official and unofficial) of religious tolerance has allowed the growth and preserving of religions that have otherwise gone extinct or fallen out of favor, including Zoroastrianism, and Manicheaism. 

According to the 2017 census, 80.2% of Egyptian citizens identify as Kemetists, with other faiths including Islam at 2.5%, Christianity at 2.1% Zoroastrianism at 1.9%, Judaism at 1.7% and all other religions at 6%. An official survey showed that 1 in 5 Egyptians regularly attend temple ceremonies, a decrease from previous surveys, but 3 in 5 said they regularly attend religious festivals.

While still a minority, the census in the Syrian nome revealed that Islam is practied by 43% of the population. In the Jerusalem nome, Judaism is a vast minority, with 90.4% of the population practicing Jews. In Egyt's southern and colonial nomes, native tribal religions are still practiced.

Family Structure

Censuses generally regard that 70% of Egyptians are married, and 85% of them have children. 5% are widowed, 6% are divorced, and 9% have never been married. Generally, both spouses have full education, and 60% of wives have degrees in some form or fashion.

Same-sex marriages are recognized, and legal in the Egyptian Empire, and it is legal for same-sex couples to adopt. Polygamy is technically legal, but is not practiced. In the 2017 census, 87% of Egyptians said they thought polygamy was wrong, 6% saying they thought it was right, and 7% having no opinion.


The Egyptian Empire is a unitary state, under a constitutional monarchy. The Constitution of Karnak, which forms the basis for Egyptian government, defines Egypt as "an imperial state ruled over by a pharaoh, under the advisement of an elected council". The head of state is the Pharaoh, who is advised by an elected body known as the Council fo Commoners, who reserve a series of powers.


Monarchy of the Egyptian Empire

The Egyptian head of state is the pharaoh. Historically, the pharaoh was considered a divine incarantion of the god Horus, whose word was nearly divine, a belief that phased out during the 27th Dynasty. The pharaoh holds executive power in the government, is the Commander in Chief of the military, and has the power to establish and sever foreign relations, and appoint ambassadors. He also reserves the right to issue judgment and punishment of criminals, depending on the crime (though the Council may overrule his deicison). Members of the Imperial Cabinent are appointed by the pharaoh, generally from members of the Council, or former government officials. The current pharaoh is Seti XIV.

Aside from the monarchy, the primary governing body of the Empire is the Council of Commoners consists of elected representatives, who represent the people of the Empire's nomes. Elections are held ever two years in the respective nomes. Unlike other governing bodies, there is no recognized head of the Council; rather, after receiving an issue, the Council votes on the matter, and the decision is delivered to the pharaoh to be acted upon. Among the powers reserved for the Council, is the right to declare war or martial law, the right to determine government spending, and the right to pass federal laws. The pharaoh may draw up plans, but submit them to the Council for approval.

Judicial and Law Systems

The Egyptian judicial system has changed remarkably little from Egypt's ancient period, though it is not as devoted to the concept of "Ma'at" (order) any more. Trials are relatively simple, consisting of the evidence of both sides presented to a judge, who then issues a verdict, and then a sentence. This can lead to potential corruption, and to make up for this, the position rotates every month, and judges are subject to constant inspection. If any sign of corruption is found, the judge is quickly removed from office, and prosecuted.

Crimes of a higher level, such as espionage or treason, will fall into the hands of the Pharaoh and/or the Council of Commoners. The Pharaoh can issue his judgment, as well as the punishment, though the Council has the right to invalidate the verdict, and commute the sentence if necessary.

Egypt still sanctions and uses the death penalty, though compared to some other nations, the usage is more limited, used primarily for crimes of a particular severity. The method of execution can vary depending on the crime, with some methods varying from lethal injection, to death by crocodile (the latter being reserved for criminals against the entire state itself). The Council of Commoners can commute the sentence if they believe there is substantial evidence against the delivered verdict.

Extradition is only rarely used, and most foreign criminals are summarily tried in Egyptian courts. Exceptions will be made if there is a particularly prominent international situation. Exceptions have existed, if the government deems the crime too serious to allow the criminal any freedom at all.



The insignia of the Egyptian Imperial Army.

The pharaoh is the commander-in-chief of the Empire's armed forces (known as the Imperial Armed Forces), and appoints its leaders, the Minister of War, and the Grand General. The Imperial War Department manages all branches of the military, including the Army, Air Force, and Navy. The Imperial Home Defense is administered by the Imperial Guard during times of both war and peace. By the outbreak of the Second World War, the Imperial Armed Forces had 1.1 million active personnel, with 2.2 million reserve and enlisted personnel. The War Department also employs over 800,000 civilian forces, not including military contractors.

The Egyptian Imperial aircraft carrier, the Sobek.

Military service in Egypt is voluntary, and in 1977, a law was passed that offiically prohibited conscription unless in events of dire emergency (which the War Department defines as "in the event of an imminent or occuring foreign invasion). Egyptian forces can be rapidly deployed in times of war using the Navy's 12 active carriers. In addition to its 822 bases in the Empire, Egypt operates a total of 431 military bases abroad, and has the second largest amount of active troops abroad, surpassed by the Norse Kingdom.

The Egyptian Imperial Military budget is currently equates $500 billion, 47% of which is delegated to maintaing its home bases, 38% delegated to managing its foreign bases, and 15% to the Home Defense.

Foreign Relations

Foreign Relations of the Egyptian Empire

The Egyptian Empire has relations with every country in the world. It is a founding member of the International Council for Global Peace, and is a signatory to the Nuclear Mangement Treaty. It possesses security pacts with the Norse Kingdom, Incan Empire, and in 2015, signed a new pact with the Roman Republic. It is the largest contributor to interntaional development projects, equating to $10.7 billion in 2015.

Egypt possesses a very strong relationship with the Chinese Empire. Since Chinese explorer Zheng He made contact with Egypt, the two have maintained very close defense, and economic relations. Both countries are more exporting markets for the other, and each country posseses military bases in the other.

In the aftermath of the Second World War, Egypt is considered a potential superpower. With the dissolving of two of its regional rivals, and the limitations installed on the Ghanese Kingdom, Egypt's potential dominance in Africa and the Middle East is considered uncontested. According to international scholar, Sayek Hathet, the Egyptian Empire already possesses military and economic dominance in Africa, and will likely pull nations such as Persia into its sphere of influence as well.

Administrative divisions

The Egyptian Empire is divided into provinces, each ruled by a provincial governor, appointed by the Pharaoh. The governor holds the position for life, unless the Pharaoh or the Council say otherwise. The governor manages most of the affairs in a province, including appointed judges. Once a year, the governor is inspected by a Royal Court Official, and a Council inspector, who report to the Pharaoh, and Council respectively. If the governor fails the inspection, then he is stripped of his position. The Egyptian Empire has three forms of administrative systems. The first is Egypt Proper, which consists of the Egyptian homeland surrounding the Nile. Then there are the territories and colonies; territories are the possessions in Africa, and the Mediterranean Eastern Coast. The colonies, such as Australia and New Zealand, are Egypt's overseas possessions.


Much of the Egyptian economy in Egypt Proper comes from trade. Controlling the Suez Canal, as well as the South African coast, allows them to charge ships that travel around Africa. They also have limited petroleum possessions. There greatest natural resource are mineral deposits. These combined sources have made the Egyptian Empire the wealthiest nation in the world.

Many energy advancements, including nuclear power, were discovered and harnessed in Egypt. There are also coal deposits, and oil wells dotting the Empire. Hydro power is common in Egypt, with turbines located across the Nile. Solar power is used, and is actually religious sanctioned by Egypt's religious hierarchy. Djedefre, High Priest of Ra at the temple of Karnak, has called for increased use of solar power, calling it "the batteries of Ra".

In the colonies, the Empire's economy can vary depending on the location. For example, New Zealand and Australia also rely on trade, but agriculture and tourism are also prominent in the economy.


Egypt possesses many forms of transportation. The most popular in Egypt Proper is traveling along the Nile by boat. A census to measure people's preferred methods of transportation beside plane recorded that 45% of people prefer to travel the Nile by boat; 26% preferred road, 29% preferred train.

All forms of Egyptian transportation are industrialized. There exist several boating companies that run the length of the Nile, the most prominent of which is "Nile Imperial Shipping". There are also ship companies that travel between colonies. Train companies are more restricted to intercity travel, and are not generally used for wide spread travel around the Empire. Most Egyptian families possess at least one car. Roads are owned by the state, and are expected to be managed by them as well.