The European Economic Community, which existed from 1949 to 1962, was a European economic group that oversaw the economic integration of a post-Fifth Global War Europe. Spearheaded by the German Empire of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, and especially their heads of state, King George VI and the Emperor Wilhelm III, and his successor, Louis Ferdinand I. Many industries during the 1950's were integrated within the European continent, including coal, steel, and petroleum, and it was these integrations that preceded the establishment of the European Confederation in 1963, and the eventual establishment of the European Federation in 1991. The main proponent of the European Economic Community, who would later spearhead the expansion of the pan-Europe movement, was Austrian King, Otto I von Habsburg.
Combined European Task Force
The Combined European Task Force was the combined military arm of European Economic Community raised in 1959 to deal with the Indochina Crisis. Made of the combined forces of Germany, France, Spain, Italy, Britain, Scandinavia, and West Russia, the main members of the European Economic Community. They combined their armies, navies, and air forces together under the European Command General Staff to carry out anti-Japanese operations in Indochina, and to help fight the anti-West Viet Cong and support the pro-democracy Viet Minh.