After Inuit tribes were able to beat the unprepared Vinlanders, they formed their own country based on loose borders. After a treaty was signed between between Vinland and the Inuit, they quickly consolidated their tribes into a loose confederation. It was run by a basic central government, where the chief from each tribe would meet with the other chiefs to talk about issues in between one another.
Throughout the Renaissance, the Inuit mostly turned themselves away from the new technology. They focused more on issues within and with other cheifdoms, and kept themselves away from the growing Vinland. During this time, stable borders were defined, mostly around the tribes. They advanced only in their art style, and didn't grow in technology. The issue of Christianity was heavily present, as some border tribes began to convert.
This time was a very droll period, as they continued to focus on inside ideals. The only advances that happened in this time was with philosophy, in which the Inuit began to question the structure of their government and each other. This time was also when they adopted their flag. The Industrial Revolution occurred around them, but they still kept to themselves until their own Industrial Revolution seventy-five years later.
The Inuit Industrial Revolution brought much less of a radical change than it did in the rest of the world. There were factories built in the border areas of the UCI, but most of the northern areas stayed within itself. The few factories that were built brought a bit of capitalism to the area, which in turn, made it more connected to the rest of the world.
The Inuit has strayed away from both the World Wars, and has only focused on problems in Scandinavia and northern Erikson. It sent troops briefly into the Second World War, but mostly stayed away. It has advanced to some degree, but has stayed behind in technology, due to no motivation to move forward. It's government, originally made of tribes has reformed to be more of a representative democracy. Still, the chiefs rule everything in their respective areas, making it distinctly different.