|Pacific Economic and Military Alliance|
|Motto: Life is for the betterment of our leaders.|
The countries and claimed countries of the P.E.M.A.
|Administrative center||Osaka, Japan; Ross, Yavukia|
|Recognised regional languages||Spanish, Chinese, Burmese,|
|Membership||Claimed + Controlled:
16 claimed and controlled countries.
19 claimed, but not controlled.
The Pacific Economic and Military Alliance (or P.E.M.A. for short) is an international organization in which 16 countries participate. P.E.M.A. has nuclear capabilities and the ability to send astronauts into space. They're one of three international organizations in the world which control a space station.
Formation and Origen
After World War I, the new government of Yavukia began searching around for allies. The Japanese Empire had the only government which supported Yavukia's government. Due to this Yavukia and Japan began trading very soon after World War I. Yavukia's government at this time was not very powerful and had only existed for a decade, yet had many puppet states. Japan saw this as a golden opportunity to increase their cultural sphere and to make allies for the brewing World War II. Since both nations were part of the Entente they were original founders of the League of Nations. Due to the harsh conditions in both countries, many of the other Entente countries disapproved of them. Due to a disagreement on Chosen and Mezhiko Japan and Yavukia both left the League of Nations in 1927. Their relations continued to grow during this period and they soon formed military agreements. On August 4 1931 these vague Military and Economic agreements were put together in the Pacific Economic and Military Alliance. Japan, Yavukia, and all their puppet states were founding members.
World War II and the Cold War
World War II affected much of the world, but P.E.M.A. was uninvolved in the conflict. Japan was trying to expand their Empire father into mainland Asia and was involved in their own conflicts. P.E.M.A. was approached by the axis and the allies for support, but didn't side with either. When World War II came to a conclusion the Cold War broke out almost immediately. P.E.M.A. received the news of the Soviet success with building nuclear weapons. P.E.M.A. soon built their own weapons, and soon had their own working nuclear weapons. P.E.M.A.'s first successful nuclear test was in 1958 and created fear in the international community, because now three powerful countries controlled nuclear weapons. The last conflict engaged in by P.E.M.A. members was the Yavukian Civil War. This conflict split many of the P.E.M.A. members, and optimists in the E.C.C., CoMEcon, and the League of Nations hoped for a collapse, but Yavukia recovered in a mere two years, and by 1969 had patched together P.E.M.A. The United Kingdom's power was waning and in 1973 the members of P.E.M.A. held the Kyoto conference to determine if they would intervene on the side of either country. It was decided to remain neutral, because of the threat of nuclear war, because now the United Kingdom has obtained nuclear weapons. The United Kingdom and the E.C.C. collapsed in the early 1980's and the Soviet Union occupied all of the former E.C.C. area. This had little affect on P.E.M.A. as P.E.M.A. didn't have relations with the CoMEcon or the E.C.C.
Since the Cold War ended in the early 1980's conflicts between P.E.M.A. and the other superpowers have been growing. The territorial dispute between Yavukia and the United States has almost led to war multiple times. The Japanese claim of Northern Tonto, Northern Burma, and Uyghur has also almost erupted in nuclear warfare. P.E.M.A. has been losing international support as the other two main international organizations (the League of Nations and CoMEcon) have made alliances against P.E.M.A. In January of 2010 there was an earthquake in the South Caribbean capital city of Port-au-Prince. After this earth quake subsided, P.E.M.A. troops moved in barricading CoMEcon and League of Nations from giving aid the the people of the South Caribbean. If World War IV were to breakout the League of Nations and CoMEcon would be unprepared because of their wars in Saudi Arabia and Iraq.
League of Nations
The Asian members of P.E.M.A. haven't been very involved in the activities of the League of Nations, but the North and South American members of P.E.M.A. have engaged in many conflicts with the American League of Nations members. One of the first being the Mexican civil war in 1906 when the Pro-Orlov regime found the pro-United States regime. P.E.M.A. and the League of Nations have never engaged in war, but with disputes such as the Rocky Mountain Territorial Dispute and the South Caribbean Disaster of 2010 relations never have been able to get past their disagreements. P.E.M.A. and the League of Nations disapprove of how the nations of their respective organizations are run.
Council for Mutual Economic Assistance
None of the P.E.M.A. nations have ever agreed with CoMEcon or any of their allies. The nations have fought each other over countries like China, India, and Burma, most of which have ended in a stalemate. During the cold war P.E.M.A. didn't agree with the E.C.C. or CoMEcon so they remained relatively neutral, but during the war fought both organizations in many wars. CoMEcon has became the main opponent of P.E.M.A. because of their recent success and dominance in the world economy. P.E.M.A. countries have also had to drain their limited economies to keep up with the CoMEcon military sizes. Since P.E.M.A. nations don't support Communism CoMEcon has never been able to approach P.E.M.A. for agreements of any kind.