The Confederation of Tahuantinsuyo (Spanish: Confederación del Tahuantinsuyo), colloquially known as Tahuantinsuyo, is a nation located in South America. The country is bordered by Colombia and Ecuador in the north, Brazil and Paraguay in the east, and Argentina and Chile in the south.
The modern origins of Tahuantinsuyo begin in 1836 with the formation of the Peru–Bolivian Confederation. Because the new nation threatened the status quo on the continent, war broke out between the Confederation and an Argentine-Chilean force. The war was short-lived, due in part to the superior forces of the Confederation, as well as international support for the Confederation by both France and the United Kingdom.
Despite the Confederation's victory, internal tensions would continue. Andrés de Santa Cruz would eventually be overthrown in the 1840s. A new constitution was adopted shortly thereafter, with the name Tahuantinsuyo being formalized. The antebellum period would see the nation's economy and power increase (with silver mining and rubber production being among the most noted resources during this time).
By the 20th Century, the economic growth began to decline. In the 1936 elections, Luis A. Flores of the Revolutionary Union wins the presidency. Flores' regime would be modeled after Benito Mussolini's Italy. Tensions between Tahuantinsuyo and neighboring Ecuador escalate to war in 1941, resulting in Tahuantinsuyan forces occupying Guayaquil and Quito. With World War II taking place in Eurasia, as well as efforts by President Franklin D. Roosevelt to keep the Americas united against the Axis Powers, little condemnation was given at the time. The occupation would later evolve into the formation of a puppet state in Ecuador that would last until the 1990s.
Throughout the Cold War, Tahuantinsuyo would be a frenemy of the United States against the rise of communism. All-in-all, the fascist government held strong relations with the Empire of Japan, the nations of the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere, and Spain under Francisco Franco. Following the election of Salvador Allende in Chile, tensions between the two nations escalated. War between the two finally broke out in 1975, with Tahuantinsuyan forces being able to occupy much of the north. After months of fighting, Chilean forces became successful and forced the invading forces to retreat.