United States of America

125px-Flag_of_the_United_States.svg.png 85px-US-GreatSeal-Obverse.svg.png
Flag Coat of arms

In God We Trust (official)
E Pluribus Unum (From Many, One; Latin, traditional)

"The Star-Spangled Banner"


Capital Washington D.C.

Largest City New York City

Official language None (English de facto)

 - President
 - Vice President
 - Speaker of the House
 - Chief Justice of the Supreme Court
Federal Republic

 - Declaration of Independence
 - Recognised
 - Ratification of Constitution
from the Kingdom of Great Britain
July 4, 1776
September 3, 1783
June 21, 1788

 - Total

 - Water (%)

sq mi

 - July 2008 est.


 - Total
 - Per capita
2007 estimate
$12 trillion

Gini 48 (medium)

HDI 0.932 (high)

Currency United States Dollar (USD)

Time zone
-Summer (DST)
(UTC-5 to -10)
(UTC-4 to -10)

Internet TLD .us, .gov, .mil, .edu

Calling code +1

N.B. This article is written from a neutral, objective standpoint

The United States is officially a consitutional federal republic, however since the fall of the Roosevelt Administration in 1935, it has increasingly moved towards a fascist, unitary police state.


Since 1943, the United States has been ruled by the American National Renewal Party (ANRP). There are also two compliant 'opposition' parties, the US Social Democratic Party, and the US New Whig Party. In practice, these parties are completly under the control of the ANRP, which also controls all 50 state governments, and all territorial governments. Local governments now exist only as administrative divisions of the states. State Governments have little power, though they still have some significant powers, including policing, and law in their state, as well as powers relating to economic regulation.

Congress and the courts have little control over the executive

Native Americans are largely self-governing, provided they keep to their reservations. These are guarded to prevent unauthorised enrty and exit.

Law EnforcementEdit

The United States has 50 state police forces, and several federal police forces The fifty state police forces are organised under the Multi-Jurisdictional Task Force. Federal police forces are under various departments, though the most important are the following:

  • Federal Bureau of Investigation (investigates Federal crimes)
  • United States Security Police Corps (national para-military Gendarmerie)
  • Drug Enforcement Administration
  • Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives
  • United States Border Guard & Customs
  • Homeland Security Police (secret police force)
  • National Revival Milita (George Washington Legion) (ANRP party militia)
  • The US Armed Forces


The US economy is highly cartelised and regulated.

Human RightsEdit

Although the US Constitution is still officially in effect, in reality it has little remaining importance. The United States imposes restrictions on freedom of speech, press, assembly, and the right to keep and bear arms. Due process has been undermined at most levels, and state-rights are effectively non-existant. The United States has a secret police force, a paramilitary Gendarmerie, a system of internment centres, and secret administrative courts.

Commentators have said that the United States allows "ineffective dissidence" to operate. It is believed that allowing ineffective dissidence (such as that offered by Texan Ron Paul) allows a safety valve for dissidence in order to prevent a real threat to the regime. The net result has been that open American politics consists of the ANRP, the compliant official opposition parties, and the lunatic fringe of politics represented by ineffective groups of both the left and right. It is suspected that they are also infiltrated by secret police agents.

The United States even tolerates such things as political demonstrations in certain areas, and small dissident media operations. Displays of dissidence in major centres are not tolerated, and a notorious incident of this took place during 1994 in Philadelphia when tanks were put on to the street against rioting workers.

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