"Soviet World Rule" deals with a World in Which Many Things Happened that Extended Soviet Influence Throughout the World and Events such as the Tito-Stalin Split, or the Sino-Soviet Split Never Happened Establishing the Rule of the Soviets in the World and as of 2008 They Have Not Broken Up, as Gorbachev Never Came into Power. The List of Leaders are As Follows...
Vladimir Lenin (1917-1922) Joseph Stalin (1922-1953) Nikita Khrushschev (1953-1964) Leonid Brezhnov (1964-1982) Yuri Andropov (1982-1984) Konstantin Chernenko (1984-1985) Boris Yenvalve (1985-\
Without Mikhail Gorbachev The Soviet Economy Never Disintegrated, therefore The USSR Never Broke up. The Sino-Soviet Split Never happened, thus China and The USSR are Still Allied and so are Albania and Yugoslavia. The Soviets Won The Greek Civil War and Turkey Suffered a Communist Revolution. Egypt Allied With The USSR after its Aid and Syria and Iraq took on from Just "Economic Partners" to Allies. The Rest of The Middle East Followed, Feeling Trapped and Pressured. The Soviets Helped Palestine Crush Israel (Israel 1948-1962). With Libya added, North Africa Also Fell With Added Intelligence Operations Exposing Weak Underbellies of the States. Allies are as Follows:
- E. Germany
- N. Korea
- Saudi Arabia
- Western Sahara**
* (Austria Is Economically Aligned But Militarily Neutral) ** (Western Sahara Is Occupied By Morocco and is Disputed)
The Enemies of Revolution are the United States and Allies. Including the UK, Japan and many, many moreThe United States and Allies are Arch Enemies of Our Beloved Communism and Socialism, Believing That Democracy is The Way
Military (Ground Force)
The Military of the USSR and Allies is Strong with The AK Series Still the Standard Weapon and The RPG Series the Standard Bazooka. Tanks are Powerful and Include T-55, T-62, And Many More. To mark the final step in the transformation from a revolutionary militia to a regular army of a sovereign state, the Red Army gained the official name of the "Soviet Army" in 1946. Georgi Zhukov took over as chief of the Soviet Ground Forces in March 1946, but was quickly succeeded by Ivan Konev in July. Konev held the appointment until 1950, when the position was abolished for five years. Scott and Scott speculate that the gap 'probably was associated in some manner with the Korean War'.
The size of the Soviet Armed Forces declined from around 11.3 million to approximately 2.8 million men from 1945 to 1948. In order to control this demobilization process, the number of military districts was temporarily increased to thirty-three, dropping to twenty-one in 1946. The size of the Armed Forces throughout the Cold War remained between 2.8 million and 5.3 million, according to Western estimates. Soviet law required all able-bodied males of age to serve a minimum of three years until 1967, when the Ground Forces draft obligation was reduced to two years. Soviet Army units which had liberated the countries of Eastern Europe from German rule remained in some of them to secure the régimes in what became Warsaw Pact satellite states of the Soviet Union and to deter NATO forces. The Soviet Army may also have been involved alongside the NKVD in suppressing Western Ukrainian resistance to Soviet rule. The greatest Soviet military presence was in the Group of Soviet Forces in Germany, but other Groups of Forces were also established in Poland, Czechoslovakia and Hungary (the Southern Group of Forces). In the Soviet Union itself, forces were divided by the 1950s among fifteen military districts, including the Moscow, Leningrad and Baltic Military Districts. A sixteenth military district was created in 1969, the Central Asian Military District, with headquarters at Alma-Ata.
In order to secure Soviet interests in Eastern Europe, the Soviet Army broke up 1950s anti-Soviet uprisings in the German Democratic Republic (1953), and Hungary in 1956. Soon afterward, Nikita Khrushchev started reducing the Ground Forces, placing more emphasis on the Armed Forces' nuclear capability, and building up the Strategic Rocket Forces. In doing so he ousted Zhukov, who had opposed the reductions, from the Politburo in 1957. The Soviet Ground Forces again crushed an anti-Soviet revolt in Czechoslovakia in 1968, bringing the Prague Spring to an untimely end. In 1979 the Soviet Union entered Afghanistan in support of a Communist government, a move that sparked a ten-year guerrilla resistance.
The Soviet Union reorganized the Ground Forces for war involving nuclear weapons, though Soviet forces did not possess sufficient theatre nuclear weapons to meet war planning requirements until the mid 1980s.
Military (Air Force)
The Soviet Air force Is Strong and Most Pilots Carried a Pistol To End Their life In case They Crashed. During the Cold War, the Soviet Air Force was rearmed, strengthened and modern air doctrines were introduced. At its peak in the 1980s, it could deploy approximately 10,000 aircraft, and at the beginning of the 1990s the Soviet Union had an air force that in terms of quantity and quality fulfilled superpower standards..
During the Cold War the VVS was divided into three main branches (equivalent to commands in Western air forces): Long Range Aviation (Dal'naya Aviatsiya or 'DA'), focused on long-range bombers; Frontal Aviation (Frontovaya Aviatsiya or 'FA'), focused on battlefield air defense, close air support and interdiction; and Military Transport Aviation (Voenno-Transportnaya Aviatsiya or 'VTA'), which controlled all transport aircraft. The Air Defense Forces (Voyska protivovozdushnoy oborony or Voyska PVO), which focused on air defense and interceptor aircraft, was then a separate and distinct service within the Soviet military organization. It was this force that shot down KAL 007 on September 1, 1983.
The Soviet Navy Was Also Strong. In February 1946, the military branch assumed a new name of the Soviet Naval Fleet (Russian: Советский Военно-Морской Флот, Sovyetsky Voyenno-Morskoy Flot) After the war, the Soviets concluded that they needed to be able to compete with the West at all costs. They embarked upon a program to match the West. The Soviet shipbuilding program kept yards busy constructing submarines based upon World War II German Kriegsmarine designs, and were launched with great frequency in the immediate post-war years. Afterwards, through a combination of indigenous research and technology obtained through espionage from Nazi Germany and the Western nations, the Soviets gradually improved their submarine designs, though they initially and typically lagged a generation behind NATO countries.
The Soviets quickly caught up with their Western counterparts. The Soviets were quick to equip their surface fleet with missiles of various sorts. In fact, it became a hallmark of Soviet design to place gigantic missiles onto relatively small, and fast missile boats. By contrast, in the West, such a move would never have been considered tactically feasible. Nevertheless the Soviet Navy also possessed several very large guided missile cruisers with awesome firepower, such as those of the Kirov class and the Slava class cruisers. Some of their submarines were considered superior to their American rivals.