John Fitzgerald Kennedy, commonly called by his initial JFK, is the current President of the United States of the Pacific and formerly the 35th President of the United States from 1961-1964. Kennedy's early years were marked with socio-political tensions both at home and abroad. In the United States, the African-American Civil Rights Movement, the Trade Expansion Act, and the establishment of the Peace Corps occurred. Intentionally, Kennedy's administration experienced tensions with the Soviet Union and its allies. The construction of the Berlin Wall, the sending of military advisors to South Vietnam, the failed Bay of Pigs Invasion, the Cuban Missile Crisis, the U.S. Invasion of Cuba, and finally, the Great Nuclear War of 1962, occurred in under his presidency. Kennedy and few handful of Congress that managed to survive the Great Nuclear War evacuated the U.S. mainland and settled in Hawaii. There, he established the United States of the Pacific, the official successor the U.S. Federal government.