The United States of North America (also referred to as the United States, the U.S., the USNA, or North America) is a federal constitutional republic comprising ninety-three states and a federal district. The country is situated mostly in North America, where its ninety-one contiguous states and St.Louis D.A., the capital district, lie between the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans, bordered by Belize and Guatemala to the south. The state of Prusvi is an archipelago in the Caribbean sea, while the states of Hawaii and Pacifica are both archipelagos in the Pacific.
At 22 million km2 and with over 640 million people, the United States of North America is the largest country by total area and land area, and the third largest by population. It is one of the world's most ethnically diverse and multicultural nations, the product of large-scale immigration from many countries. The U.S.N.A economy is the world's largest national economy, with an estimated 2030 GDP of ₳24.21 trillion (a third of nominal global GDP and a fifth of global GDP at purchasing power parity).
Location: Entire Continent of North America, as well as a number of Caribbean Islands and Pacific Islands.
Land Size: 22,053,312 sq km
Coastline: 245,826 km
Land Borders:1,746 km
Maritime Claims: Territorial Sea: 12 nautical miles EEZ: 200 nautical miles
Lowest Point: Death Valley, California (282 ft, 86 m below sea level) Highest Point: Mount McKinley, Alaska (20,320 ft, 6,194 m) Climate: Wildly varies, from arctic in Northern Canada and Alaska through to tropical in many of the USNA southern territories. North of North America has a fairly temperate climate, though precipitation varies in both amounts and form across the nation Geography Notes: By some margin the world's largest single sovereign nation, occupying the whole of the North American continent.
Type: Constitution-based federal republic; strong democratic tradition Capital: St. Louis D.A. Divisions: 93 states and one federal territory
Union Formation: August 1, 2002
Suffrage: 18 years of age, universal
Political Parties and Leaders: Democratic Party (Chelsea Clinton), Republican Party (Adrian Rodriguez), Liberal Party (Adam Giambrone), National Party (Scott Graham)
Setup: One President-General, one Vice President-General, elected on a national ticket, elected to office by direct popular vote, with runoff between top two candidates mandatory if no candidate receives more than 50% of the vote Chief of State: President Russell Feingold (Democrat, Wisconsin) Deputy Chiefs of State: Peter MacKay (Democrat, Nova Scotia) Head of Government: President Russell Feingold (Democrat, Wisconsin)
Overall: Tricameral Congress, North American Senate, North American House of Representatives, and North American Cultural Council Senate Setup: 186 members, 2 elected from each state, six-year terms, one-third elected every two years, limited to one six-year term House Setup: 1100 members, seats apportioned by population (recalculated every 10 years by a decennial census), every state will have at least one Congress member, all are up for re-election every two years, no term limits on Congress members, non-voting seats in Congress for all members of the President-General's cabinet Council Setup: 60 members, 30 from each cultural sphere (former Canada, Mexico and US), members serve for life
Speaker of the House: Speaker Alicia Mercado (Liberal, Nuevo Leon) Senate Majority Leader: Senator Steven Matheson (Republican, Indiana) Council Head: Erin Gutierrez (National, Prusvi)
Overall: Supreme court and various federal courts Supreme Court: 12 members, 6 female/6 male, appointed by the President-General and approved by the Cultural Council
The 93 United States of North America AG- Aguascalientes AB- Alberta AK- Alaska AL- Alabama AR- Arkansas AZ- Arizona BC- British Columbia BJ- Baja California BS- Baja California de Sur CM- Campeche CA- California CH- Chihuahua CI- Chiapas CL- Colima CO- Colorado CT- Connecticut CU- Coahuila DA- District of America (St. Lousis, D.A.) DE- Delaware DU- Durango FL- Florida GA- Georgia GT- Guanajuato GR- Guerrero HG- Hidalgo HI- Hawaii IA- Iowa ID- Idaho IL- Illinois IN- Indiana JA- Jalisco KS- Kansas KY- Kentucky LA- Louisiana ME- Maine MB- Manitoba MD- Maryland MA- Massachusetts MX- México MI- Michigan MC- Michoacán MN- Minnesota MS- Mississippi MO- Missouri MT- Montana MR- Morelos NB- New Brunswick NA- Nayarit NC- North Carolina ND- North Dakota NE- Nebraska NF- Newfoundland and Labrador NH- New Hampshire NJ- New Jersey NL- Nuevo León NM- New Mexico NR- Nayarit NS- Nova Scotia NU- Nunavut NV- Nevada NY- New York OA- Oaxaca OH- Ohio OK- Oklahoma ON- Ontario OR- Oregon PF- Pacifica PA- Pennsylvania PR- Prusvi PU- Puebla QC- Quebec QO- Querétaro QR- Quintana Roo RI- Rhode Island SL- San Luis Potosí SK- Saskatchewan SA- Sinaloa SO- Sonora SC- South Carolina SD- South Dakota TA- Tabasco TM- Tamaulipas TL- Tlaxcala TN- Tennessee TX- Texas UT- Utah VA- Virginia VE- Veracruz VT- Vermont WA- Washington WI- Wisconsin WV- West Virginia YU- Yucatán ZA- Zacatecas
There are many ways to have a republican form of government; indeed, the old Canadian states retain the Westminster style and have premiers, while their governors are popularly elected, but have very little power. It is the same with Jamaica and the Caribbean states, and for a time popular in the West coast states.
The legislatures of each state are elected through various means; the most common is to have the lower house of representatives elected by proportional representation, while the upper house is elected by single-member districts. Some use PR in both houses, while others use first-past-the-post for both. Nebraska, Minnesota and the former Canadian provinces are unicameral.
Because the Senate is appointed by the legislatures of each state, the old problem of split legislatures reared its ugly head again. Each state must choose senators two at a time, and there are several ways of doing this: one is to have each chamber elect one senator. Another way is to allow the senators to be elected by a sub-majority or Droop quota, which is 1/3 of the vote or greater in each house.
The states have much more leeway than in the previous regime, since the Union Senate is not popularly elected, and furthermore each senator has the Sword of Damocles that is legislative recall hanging overhead. Each state manages its own health care system, some better than others, and Union intervention is rare. Unlike the old popularly elected United States Senate, the new Senate can only review legislation, not propose it. Money bills may be vetoed, even line-by-line, but that is all it can do.
All state governors are popularly elected, and some can veto legislative bills, while others must give their assent to legislation. Furthermore, in the case where a President-General dies in office, the state governors form a Presidium that runs the executive, until Congress and the Senate elect a new President-General.
The judicial branch of each state consists of a high court, headed by a chief justice, who becomes a member of the Union's Supreme Court. Chief and puisne justices are appointed by the legislature or are directly elected, depending on the state.
New Years Day (January 1) Memorial Day/Remembrance Day/Veteran's Day (July 28, celebrates all those military people) Discoverer's Day (October 12, celebrates the discovery of the Americas, but doesn't glorify a certain historical asshole ) Labor Day (March 7) Christmas Day (December 25) Dependence Day (August 1, celebrates the union of the three countries)
Population: 642,857,143 (2040 census) Age Structure: 0-14 Years 23.7%, 15-64 Years 63.8%, 65 Years+ 12.5% Median Age: 33.8 Years Population Growth Rate: 0.775% (2040) Birth Rate: 16.79 births/1000 population Death Rate: 9.05 deaths/1000 population Net Migration Rate: 5.44 migrant(s)/1000 population
Urban Population: 84% of total population (2038) Sex Ratio: 0.995 men/woman Infant Mortality Rate: 5.73 deaths/1000 live births Total Fertility Rate: 2.26 children born/woman Life Expectancy at Birth: 90.43 years (men), 88.21 years (women)
HIV/AIDS Prevalancy Rate: 0.12% HIV/AIDS Cases in Total: 771,429
Nationality: American (many still go by the nationalities of their various predecessor nations, though this is declining as time goes on)
Ethnic Groups: White 47.8%, Hispanic/Latino 30.2%, Black 9.6%, Asian 6.2%, Amerindian/Native North American 1.51%, 4.69% other
Religion: Roman Catholic 37.1%, Protestant 34.0%, Mormon 1.0%, other Christian 1.6%, Jewish 1.5%, Buddhist 0.7%, Islam 1.6%, other 1.8%, no religion or unaffiliated 20.7%
Languages: English 60.2%, Spanish 33.1%, French 2.7%, other Indo-European 2.3%, Asian and Pacific Island 1.2%, other 0.5%
Literacy Definition: Age 15 and over can read and write Literacy: 99% School Life Expectancy: 16 years (primary to tertiary education)
Education Expenditures: 5.72% of GDP
Highly advanced, by a considerably margin the largest economy in the world. The North American Union uses a market-oriented economic system, with private individuals and businesses making most of the economic decisions and governments prodominantly buying its required goods and services in the private marketplace. The NAU's development saw a major shift in resources to integrating the economies of the nations of the union and improving the living standards of poorer areas, and due to effective management and abundant resources, these efforts have been highly successful. The NAU also saw a massive resurgence in manufacturing industries, a trend which has been actively encouraged and nutured by federal and state governments, while still being far more open to competition than some industrialized nations. In addition, these efforts, along with extensive resource utilization and massive investment in new technologies in the fields of energy and infrastructure by both government and private business, has erased the trade deficit once suffered by most of the nations of the North American Union, though large debts remain an issue despite balanced budgets every year since 2007. Political changes in the 21st Century have seen much more extensive labor, environmental and business regulations placed upon businesses operating in North America, though this has in many cases ultimately ended up improving the competitive state of many of these businesses. The North American Union as of 2025 has an immense trade surplus, which is largely being used to continue infrastructure programs and further industrial development, with the largest trade relationships being with Japan and the European Union, though several emerging markets, particularly Brazil, India and South Africa, are also getting attention. In recent times, as well, American money has been funneled back into many nations with which the North American Union has good relations.
GDP: ₳24.21 Trillion GDP per capita: ₳42,711 GDP growth rate: 2.3% (2039) GDP composition by sector: Agriculture 4.4%, Industry 33.2%, Services: 62.4%
Labor Force: 316.7 million (includes unemployed) Labor Force by Occupation: - farming, forestry and fishing - 0.9% - manufacturing, extraction, transportation and crafts - 30.4% - managerial, professional and technical - 32.8% - sales and office - 22.3% - other services - 13.6%
Unemployment Rate: 4.4% Population Below Poverty Line: 6.7% Gini Index Score: 28.2
Budget: Revenues ₳6.743 Trillion, Expenses ₳6.578 Trillion Public Debt: 66.2% of GDP
Agricultural Products: Wheat, Corn, Maize and other Grains; Fruits; Vegetables; Cotton; Wool; Beef, Pork and Poulty Products; Saltwater, Freshwater and Tropical Fish; Forest Products; Sugar; Brewed and Distilled Beverages, Ethanol and Methanol fuels Major Industries: Petroleum; Steel; Aluminum and other Metals; Motor Vehicles; Aircraft and Aerospace products; Consumer and Capital Electronics; Telecommunications Equipment; Chemicals; Food Processing; Consumer Goods; Shipbuilding; Mining; Lumber and Wood Products Industrial Production Growth: 3.0% (2024)
Electricity Production: 7.93 Trillion kWh Electricity Consumption: 7.88 Trillion kWh Electric Production by Source: Nuclear 35.2%, Aeroelectric 20.3%, Hydroelectric 14.8%, Coal 11.3%, Solar 11.1%, Natural Gas 4.7%, Petroleum 2.3%, Incineration 0.3%
Oil Production: 23.22 million barrels / day Oil Consumption: 22.85 million barrels / day Proven Oil Reserves: 2.309 Trillion barrels (includes oil shale reserves, does not include synthetic crude or molecular construction processes)
Current Account Balance: ₳247.7 Billion
Exports: $2.843 Trillion (2024) Exports - Commodities: Agricultural Commodities (soybeans, wheat, corn, ethanol) 5.7%, Industrial Supplies (organic chemicals, raw metals) 20.2%, Capital Goods (motor vehicles and parts, trains, aircraft, computers, telecommunications equipment, ships and vessels) 48.6%, Consumer Goods (automobiles, consumer electronics, medicines) 25.5%
Imports: ₳2.275 Trillion (2040) Imports - Commodities: Agricultural Commodities (wheat, maize, alcohol) 4.1%, Industrial Supplies (iron ore, bauxite, natural gas, recyclables, industrial raw materials) 28.6%, Capital Goods (computers, precision machinery, telecommunications equipment, electric power machinery, office machines, vehicle parts) 27.9%, Consumer Goods (automobiles, electronics, clothing, furniture, toys) 39.4%
Telephone main lines in use: 282 million Mobile Telephones: 545 million General Assessment: Technologically advanced, multipurpose system
Broadcast Media Assessment: Six private-sector major networks (ABC, CBS, NBC, FOX, Televisa and CTV) with affiliates across the USNA, with one major public broadcaster (National Public Broadcasting), and many cable and satellite networks. Dozens of independent stations, ones outside of major networks are frequently allied with one another. Multiple private-sector radio networks with a large number of affiliate stations, National Public Broadcasting includes over 800 stations in its own right. Satellite Radio is available almost anywhere in the USNA.
Operating TV stations: 5,522 Operating Radio Stations: 18,457 Internet Hosts: 610 million Internet Users: 484 million
Airports: 23,310 Airports with Paved Runways: 7,522 - Over 10,000 ft Runways: 265 Heliports: 220
Railways: 425,682 km (virtually all 1.435m / 4' 8.5" gauge) Roadways: 9,854,280 km - Paved Roadways: 7,265,140 km
Inland Waterways: 52,220 km (used for commerce) Merchant Marine Vessels: 1,564 (plus 1,076 registered in other nations) Major Ports and Terminals: Anchorage, Vancouver, Seattle, Tacoma, Oakland, Los Angeles, Long Beach, Acapulco, Lazaro Cardenas, Panama City, Kingston, Havana, Altamira, Coatzacoalcos, Manzanillo, Veracruz, Houston, New Orleans, Jacksonville, Miami, Norfolk, New York, Boston, Halifax, Montreal, Quebec City, Saint John