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The Cold War Era
- 1950: Britain was freed from Nazi occupation and left destroyed and in disarray. The nation organizes itself within a few months into the British Union under a fascist government, the people having been moved to fascism after seeing its effectiveness on a global scale.
- 1952: Adolf Hitler and Eva Braun get married and have a son named Dominik, who will go on to become Führer after Adolf's death. England secedes from the British Union, still having a very democratic spirit, after a brief civil war and joins the UDN
- 1953: Josef Stalin dies and is replaced by Nikita Kruschev as head of the Soviet Union.
- 1959: Fidel Castro comes to power in Cuba, spreading Soviet influence to the western hemisphere for the first time.
- 1961: German and American forces conduct a joint operation, known as the Bay of Pigs Invasion, and manage to topple Castro's regime. The Honduran Missile Crisis takes place, leading to the loss of American held India.
- 1962: The Wehrmacht invades Tibet and sets up a fascist government.
- 1964: The UDN invades eastern China, and the Munich Pact invades southern China. Kruschev is replaced by Leonid Brezhnev.
- 1968: China is divided into the People's Republic of China in the west, and the Chinese Empire in the east. Russian and west Chinese forces push German forces out of China. Germany becomes the first nation to send a human to the moon and back safely.
- 1969: The Russians capture Tibet, establishing the People's Republic of Tibet.
- 1972: Russia captures India from the Germans. Adolf Hitler dies at the age of 83. Dominik Hitler takes control of the German Empire at 20 and proves to be even more radical than his father, eliminating wages for all servants.
- 1976: The French Scare occurs, but is defused by other members of the UDN. Tensions between the UDN and Germany begin escalating.
- 1982: Brezhnev is replaced by Yuri Andropov.
- 1984: Dominik Hitler has Andropov assassinated. This is traced back to him, and the Soviet Union and its allies declare war on Germany under the leadership of Konstantin Chernenko.
- 1950: A brief exchange between British nationalists and occupying Germans occurs, killing 7, when the Nazi flag formerly flying from Big Ben is burned.
- 1951: Spain and Germany invade and conquer Portugal, and South Africa quickly annexes its African territories before Mittelafrika has the chance.
- 1954: South Africa conducts a successful nuclear weapons test, as do Minami and Japan.
- 1956: A communist revolution in Colombia is quickly put down by UDN forces, and Colombia joins the UDN.
- 1957: Spain claims most of Central America as its colonies, aside from Mexico, after an invasion. Russia launches Sputnik, the first satellite. Japan, now much calmer and less radical, joins the UDN.
- 1962: America sends the first person into space.
- 1964: Germany starts using the first ever numbers station, the Swedish Rhapsody Station, to communicate with spies in enemy countries. Russia and America soon follow.
- 1970: A Russian submarine is captured in Alaskan waters, and America discovers that Russia was planning to move nuclear weapons to unclaimed tundras near Yukon. Iran allies with the Soviet Union.
- 1974: Germany transports nuclear weapons to the Azores and sets up a military base.
- 1976: America moves nuclear weapons to Greenland and in response, Germany moves some to Iceland and sets up a military base. Minami turns communist and allies with the Soviet Union.
- 1979: American missile defense systems malfunction and falsely detect Russian missiles being launched from somewhere in Siberia, prompting a nuclear scare on both sides when America readies its own arsenal for launch.
World War III
Upon the Soviet declaration of war, Germany was unprepared for a direct conflict, seeing as its eastern borders were not secure. The Soviets assembled an invasion force of nearly 3 million, and assaulted eastern Germany, capturing Berlin within days. The world looked at this with shock, seeing as Germany was crumbling only a week into the war, when the Wehrmacht organized itself and launched a counterattack that succeeded in stopping the Soviet advance, but was unable to push them out completely.
When the dust settled, the UDN decided they could make a move and knock out the German Empire once and for all, so, under the administration of Ronald Reagan, America and its allies declared war. England quickly subdued the British Union with the element of surprise and a superior military, and France's massive assault force captured Amsterdam and Brussels, later moving against Spain. The Wehrmacht quickly stopped the French advance, and began to massacre its invasion force with superior air force.
Finland later invaded Norway, then moved south to Denmark upon its capture, securing Denmark as well. Simultaneously, the English navy, however small, landed in northern Germany and a full ground invasion ensued. The tide turned in the east, however, when the Luftwaffe began a massive strategic bombing campaign of the Soviet line, crippling their infrastructure and driving them out by June 1985, the same month which Chernenko was assassinated and replaced by Mikhail Gorbachev. They then focused on crushing the British, who had captured a few cities in the north by strategic Luftwaffe bombings.
Finland invaded northern Germany in August, capturing key cities. In response to the chaos in Germany, Dominik Hitler decided he should deal a swift death blow to the leaders of the nations attacking him. The invasion of the Soviet Union was to begin as soon as Finnish forces were dealt with, and the invasion of England and France to begin once Mittelafrika defeated South Africa.
"The blood of every Soviet..."
Once Finland was beaten out of Germany by only the Luftwaffe, Germany invaded and liberated Denmark, then invaded Norway and Sweden, occupying them as well. As this was happening, Mittelafrikan forces poured into South Africa, defeating the nation in a few short but brutal months, and taking control of its nuclear capabilities. Then, the Luftwaffe expelled the English, who had reached Hamburg by this point. The Spanish fared far worse than the Germans, however, being defeated by the sheer volume of invading French, knocking them out of the war early. Sahara then posed the greatest threat to France, and Brazil sent forces to the west coast of the nation to invade and distract them so the French could make their move, although this plan ultimately ended in the slaughter of the Brazilians and French.
With South Africa out of the way, Hitler ordered the invasion of the Soviet Union on December 1, 1985, a move which would later somewhat backfire, as the invasion was halted due to the harshest Russian winter in years. On February 4, Gorbachev delivered a speech in which he said "The blood of every Soviet will spill if that is what takes to defend the motherland." Hitler then adopted this speech as his policy, ordering the Wehrmacht to execute all Soviet citizens encountered. The Germans were driven back considerably during the winter, but were able to hold out.
Once spring arrived, the Germans were able to decimate the Soviets, killing nearly 5 million soldiers and 18 million civilians just in the rest of 1986. Once the invasion force reached Leningrad, Germany invaded Finland, which fell relatively quickly, although with great heroism on the Finnish side. Leningrad was assaulted for 7 months before the Soviets finally surrendered there, and the citizens were massacred. Nearly 40 million had been killed by this point. The only remaining challenge to Germany at this point outside of another winter in Russia, was the small but persistent group of English forces still in the northwest of the nation.
In the final days of the European theater of World War III, the Germans began using extensive measures to wipe out the Soviets from their own country, although Hitler had not told anyone why quite yet. In late 1988, the Soviet Union's military was on the verge of collapse, and its the Germans closed in on Moscow after the 289 day battle of Stalingrad.
Meanwhile, in the middle east, war had broken out between Iran, Turkey, and Saudi Arabia. Saudi forces invaded and occupied the rest of the Arabian Peninsula, and Iran was penetrating deep into Turkish territory. Turkey eventually surrendered to both invader when Iran conquered Damascus. At the beginning of 1989, East China also invaded west China and Tibet, aided by the Japanese, who also captured German southeast Asia. The situation in China remained a stalemate for quite some time after this, nearly 10 years in fact.
Finally, in late 1989, the German siege of Moscow ended in German victory and the massacre of nearly 10 million more Russians, including Mikhail Gorbachev, who failed to escape. The massacre of Russian people (approx. 60 million deaths) was unprecedented in recent history, and Germany also was rewarded India once again. Hitler went on to annex almost all of occupied Russia, finally achieving the living space for the Germans that his father had dreamed of.
Victory for France and Britain
As this was going on, the French and English again pushed deep into Germany, nearly to Berlin by the end of 1990, and, with the Wehrmacht tired and spent, Hitler agreed to restore France to greater boundaries and to allow Spain to leave the Munich Pact and join the UDN after a new government was established.
England annexed the nations of the British Union and reformed Great Britain in 1990 as well. The world war officially ended in 1990, although a few outlying conflicts remained in places such as China.