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The Kingdom of Manchuria was established after the Pacific War as the Provisional Japanese-Korean Protectorate of Manchukuo in 1989. In 1997, after the fall of the Peoples' Republic of China to the south, Japan and Korea established a diarchic kingdom.
Manchuria was initially part of People's Republic of China before the Pacific War. During the Pacific War, Japan and the newly formed Second Korean Republic invades Manchuria and seizes it from the PRC, establishing the Manchurian Protectorate. After the collapse of the Peoples' Republic in 1997, Manchuria declares itself an independent nation. Renaming itself the Kingdom of Manchuria
Main Article: Manchurian Protectorate
As a diarchy, Manchuria is controlled by two countries. Both countries are represented by a prime minister.
Manchuria is split into 6 prefectures, which is overseen by an elected governor and legislature. Each prefecture, is further divided into cities, wards, and townships. Each prefecture has its own police force that serve alongside city and ward police forces. Most townships depend on Prefectural Police for security. Even though districts, counties and other larger administrative divisions are not present, a large and fully trained police force as well as constant supervision by Japanese and Korean Armed Forces have kept the cities very safe.
Manchuria has two northern prefectures:
- Kitaken (北県) (북한 현)
- Koriken (氷県) (얼음 현)
Two central prefectures
- New Miyagi (新宮城県) (새로운 미야기 현)
- New Osaka (新大阪) (새로운 오사카)
And two southern prefectures
- New Jeollanam (新全羅南道) (전라남도)
- Jilin (吉林省) (길림성)
In Manchuria, primary education and lower secondary education are compulsory. Upper secondary education is not compulsory but vocational education is. Manchuria has around 270,000 primary and secondary schools. The education system is that of Japan's. 6 years of primary education (Grades 1-6), 3 years of lower secondary education (7-9), and 3 years of upper secondary (10-12) or vocational school. In a 2013 estimate, around 85% of 3rd year students in junior high school students in the Harbin and Jilin City applied or want to apply for senior high school while on 15% of students plan to attend vocational school. Large cities are required to have at least 5 public primary schools, 3 public junior high schools, and 2 public senior high schools. Smaller cities such as those in western Manchuria are only required to have 1 of each type of school. Some cities such as Harbin, Ulanhot, and Qiqihar have private and/or international schools as well.
Manchurian Government Board of Education
The MGDE (Manchurian Government Board of Education) is the highest board of education, indirectly managing all primary and lower secondary schools in Manchuria. The 6 prefectures also have their own boards of education that must comply with the standards set by the MGDE. The standards set by the MGDE are that all students must attend school from 8:30-15:30 everyday for 5 days and six periods are required. Also, all students and teachers must clean up the school after the day is finished before they can leave the school.
Manchurian Government Board of High School and Collegiate Education
The Manchurian Government Board of High School and Collegiate Education is the board of education in charge of upper-secondary schools and colleges/universities, with an exception of international schools, which are under the jurisdiction of the Manchurian Board of International Education. The high school/collegiate standards are similar to the MGDE standards except with an addition that a student must attend an afterschool club endorsed by both the school and the MGBDHSCE.
Manchuria has one de jure capital and two de facto capitals. The de jure capital is Harbin as it is where the national assembly, army, and governmental agencies are based there. Shenyang in New Osaka is the de facto capital for Japan-based businesses and facilities, Changchun, in Jilin is the de facto capital for Korea-based businesses and facilities.
Ground transportation in Manchuria is managed by the National Transportation Authority of Manchuria (NTAM) Air transportation is managed by the Manchurian Air Authority (MAA) The NTAM is further divided by city divisions as well as specific authority systems under the NTAM.
Buses are very common in the dense metropolitan areas of Manchuria. Buses operate under the NTAM bus division ensigns. Independent charter buses are also common in the suburban areas.
Light rail is exclusive to the large suburban and rural areas in Northwestern Manchuria next to Inner Mongolia It is operated by the NLRA (National Light Rail Authority).
Metro systems are widespread throughout the country excluding the rural and suburban areas, which is run by the NLRA.
As in any country, the use of motor vehicles such as motorcycles and cars is very common. The most common mode of personal transportation is cars.
Law enforcement in Manchuria is managed by the Manchurian Nation Police Agency (MNPA). All police stations throughout the country are under the MNPA's jurisdiction. An equivalent to the US Federal Bureau of Investigations is the Manchurian National Intervention Force (MNIF)
Popular sports in Manchuria include association football, gridiron football, baseball, volleyball, and automobile sports
Association football is the most popular sport in Manchuria. Many amateur leagues are found throughout Manchuria. The two highest leagues in Manchurian Football is the Manchurian League North and Manchurian League South. Both leagues have separate regular seasons and championships. The Kitaken Cup is the championship for the North League while the Jilin Cup is the championship from the South League. The winners in both league will also face each other every year for the Manchurian League Cup in Yoshiharu Stadium, Harbin.
The second most popular sport in Manchuria, gridiron is also played at the professional level with four leagues in the country. Despite its popularity, it is rarely played amateurly or recreationally. The Manchurian Gridiron Confederation is the highest governing body of gridiron in Manchuria
Another popular sport, baseball is played