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Lists of Heads of Government and Heads of State


A deviant for attacking Nazis apparently.
This is a continuation of my previous list on an independent Scotland, listed below in spoiler. England and the Irelands to come.

Heads of Government/State of Wales. 1985-2020

Prime Minister.

Neil Kinnock 1985-1990 (1)
Barry Jones 1990 (2)
Anne Clywd 1990-1997 (3)

Dafyd Wigley 1997-1998 (4)
Ieuan Wyn Jones 1998-2002 (5)

Stephen Kinnock 2002-2008 (6)
Ieuan Wyn Jones 2008-2013 (7)
Adam Price 2013-2017 (8)

Leanne Wood 2017-incumbent. (9)

Monarch of the Commonwealth of Wales

Elizabeth II 1985-1990

President of the Welsh Republic

Neil Kinnock 1990-1998
Rhodri Morgan 1998-2006
Carwyn Jones 2006-2012

Dafyd Wigley 2012-2016
Kirsty Williams 2016-incumbent.

(1) Neil Kinnock leads Labour to victory in the first Welsh General Election, seizing a majority. During an eventful opening term, the creation of the Welsh state is turbulent, with the Welsh Pound being created 38 days after the creation of the Welsh state with a rush of capital to the east. The Welsh Pound is pegged to Sterling. As the term continues, the nation is stabilised with Wales entering the EEC in 1988. Kinnock with the support of the republican elements of Labour and Plaid Cymru arranges a referendum on a Welsh Republic, which succeeds in 1989. The Republic being a semi-presidential model based on France. As part of the deal, the electoral system of the Senned is changed from FPTP to STV. The Labour Party is renamed the Republican Party.
(2) Barry Jones surprisingly wins the leadership battle for the Republican Party but is forced to resign after losing a majority in the Senned elections.
(3) Anne Clywd becomes the new Prime Minister, forming a supply and confidence deal with the Liberal Democrats. Early into her first term, there was a major dispute over the support of President Kinnock for the war in Iraq. Following much debate, a compromise was agreed whereby the Welsh Government openly backed the Coalition forces but no Welsh troops(which would have numbered in the low hundreds in any sense) were sent. Her first term was one of growth for Wales who benefited enormously from European grants. In 1992, Wales signed up for ERM membership, and committed to the Euro. As her first term went on, the cost of the new Senned building started to increase hugely, and a number of resignations also hindered the progress of the Welsh Government. In her second term, she was instrumental in the creation of the British Council alongside Prime Ministers Portillo and Brown.
(4) Following a scandal emerges with several government ministers implicated in making gains from the newly opened Senned building, the Liberal Democrats remove their support. With the President unable to secure a coalition in Parliament, a new election is called. In the resulting election, Plaid Cymru become the largest party, just short of a majority. As a result, they establish a minority administration. In the aftermath of the election, there are several member of the Republican Party who split away, joining the Liberal Democrats to form the Peoples Alliance. Wigley is instrumental in international affairs, holding the first peace talks between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland in Cardiff. Wigley stood for President, winning in 1998, resigning from Parliament, Wyn Jones winning the resulting leadership election.
(5) Wyn Jones saw through the completion of the Cardiff talks, resulting in the hugely significant handshake between Prime Minister Paisley and Taoiseach Ahern. The agreement ensured a relaxation of relations in Ireland with the scaling back of English troops in Northern Ireland, a proportional government in the north and the beginning of accession talks between Northern Ireland and the European Union. Wyn Jones never gained much of the credit as was expected however, with the President grabbing much of the headlines. The rest of his term was just as unmemorable, with Wigley gaining much of the credit for Wyn Jones achievements. In 2000, Wales joined the Euro. He went into the 2002 election as the favourite to be re-elected Prime Minister.
(6) In a shock result, the Republicans ended up the largest party in the Senned. This was hampered somewhat by no party being near the majority required of 50, with the Republicans, the Peoples Alliance and Plaid all winning just over a quarter of the vote and the Conservatives just under. Following much horse-trading, Stephen Kinnock was elected in a Labour-Plaid coalition with Wyn-Jones remaining in post as Deputy and Foreign Secretary. This led to an unconventional government where Kinnock gained in popularity through opposition to the Iraq War, but being over-shadowed by his deputy who gave a barnstorming speech to the United Nations, cementing the place of Wales in the anti-war camp. During this term, Wales began to thrive with the cheaper level of borrowing offered. As the economy grew, the Welsh Dragon economy was lauded throughout Europe. This led to a huge level of popularity for Kinnock and the coalition in general. In 2008 though, the debt crisis emerged and hit Wales hard. The Welsh Investment Bank, created during the first term of Anne Clywd collapsed. Wyn-Jones withdrew Plaid support and Kinnock was left in a position whereby Parliament would not support any bill he would put forward. President Jones, under enormous pressure to sack the government called elections.
(7) The Republicans were decimated, Kinnock losing his seat. Plaid ended up the largest party, with the Conservatives offering supply and confidence. Wyn-Jones was returned for a second term as Prime Minister. The Peoples Alliance now firmly the second party in the Senned. Following talks, enormous cuts in the budget, amounting to over 16% of all government spending was voted through in the face of stiff PA/Republican opposition. On the back of this, a constitutional crisis emerged when President Jones refused to sign the bill into law, forcing a second vote in the Senned, whereby if less than 65 members voted for it, a national referendum would be called. The referendum was averted as two Republicans voted with the coalition ensuring passage. Thankfully, things began to calm down in the aftermath of the bill. Attention being diverted by Wales winning the 2011 Rugby World Cup. Wyn-Jones, who had visibly aged during a turbulent term resigned just before christmas in 2012, taking a place as an EU Commissioner. Adam Price taking his place.
(8) The Peoples Alliance secured their best ever result, winning the most seats overall. In spite of this, President Wigley opted to negotiate a coalition between Plaid and the Republicans, who had gained significantly on the previous election although still the third party. Their agreement to enter a formal coalition is regarded as one of the largest mistakes in modern Welsh history. The alliance was shaky from the outset with bill after bill failing to pass. their one success being the legalisation of gay marriage in 2015. In 2017, a year short of the full allowed five year term, with Kirsty Williams becoming the President, she called early elections.
(9) Following a brief and brutal campaign, the first overall majority in Wales since 1985 was won. Leanne Wood becoming the second female Prime Minister of Wales. Much of her term was spent on domestic reforms. The largest talking point was that in 2019, the first major reform of the Welsh Constitution was announced. It declared that business of the Senned be operated by the Council of the Republic, through which half the members be appointed by the President and half by the Senned.

The McCrone Report is released in 1977, causing the SNP to withdraw support for the Government causing a General Election where Thatcher wins a minority, but the SNP win a majority of Scottish seats. A resulting Indy-ref is held in 1979 with Yes narrowly winning. In 1981, Scotland leaves the United Kingdom.

Prime Ministers and Monarchs of the Kingdom of Scotland 1981-Present.

Prime Ministers

1. William Wolfe : SNP (1981-1983)
2. Gordon Wilson : SNP (1983-1988)
3. Dennis Canavan : Labour (1988-1992)
4. John Smith : Labour (1992-1994)
5: Gordon Brown : Labour (1994-2000)
6: Alex Salmond : SNP (2000-2010)
7: Mike Russell : Reform (2010-2015)
8: Nicola Sturgeon : SNP/Labour/Liberal Coalition (2015-Present)

A) Elizabeth I (1981-1984)
B) Francis I (1984-1998)
C) Sophie I (1998-Present)

Notes on the Prime Ministers.

1. William Wolfe becomes the Prime Minister after the SNP win the first Scottish General Election. He is forced to resign after it is found he tried to block a visit by the Pope to Scotland and accusations of sectarianism.
2. Gordon Wilson takes over, splitting the SNP in the Republic referendum which is narrowly won by the Monarchists. As a sop, he forces an abdication bill and the head of the Stuart line, Francis Wittelsbach becomes Francis I. In spite of the divisions, he leads the party to a minority government in the 1986 election. The only notable achievement during this period is the creation of the Scottish North Sea Oil Fund. The proves unstable though and Labour win a landslide in 1988.
3. Dennis Canavan wins a majority, beginning entry talks to take Scotland into the EEC. In 1992, a year before the scheduled General Election, he resigns following disastrous local election results in which Labour finish third.
4. John Smith wins the Labour leadership and takes charge of the party going into the 1993 General Election, where he wins a minority government. Under his leadership, Scotland joins the EU. He dies in office.
5. Gordon Brown, John Smiths protege takes charge, pushing for a reforming agenda, under his leadership, the Pound Scots is unpegged from Sterling. Under his leadership, Edinburgh hosts the peace talks which end the war in the Balkans. The Shetland and Orkney Assemblies, with powers comparable to the Faroe Islands are created during his first four years. He wins a minority in 1998, but is implicated with the fall of the Clydesdale Bank in 1999, in which £190 million of public funds are spent in a nationalisation. In 2000 Labour lose a confidence vote and then the election.
6. The SNP win the first majority in Parliament since 1988. The administration is successful in abolishing the Senate, moving Scotland from a bicameral system to a unicameral one. He opposes the war on Iraq and wins a second term. A second term is secured in 2005. A second Republic referendum is held in 2006, which is lost following a dispute over the manner of republic offered. In 2008, the financial crash brings down the Royal Bank of Scotland and the SNP are blamed over regulation. A group of MPs leave the party and join the Conservatives under new leader Mike Russell who have re-branded as the Reform Party.
7. Russell wins the 2010 election with a narrow majority. During his time in office, the right to buy is given to Council House owners in a bid to stimulate the economy. Further, coal mining, steel works and Telecoms are privatised. He also pushes through Trade Union reforms, causing the largest strike action since Independence. These are implemented, but there are notable divisions in Scotland following them.
8. The 2015 General Election sees the Reform Party as the largest single party, but the SNP, Labour and Liberal Parties work together to create an anti-Reform majority. Minor changes are made to the trade union reforms and with the Oil Fund, now topping £1.5 Trillion and income exceeding oil revenue, funding to the Oil Fund is cut in a bid to boost public spending without increasing taxation. A referendum is held on STV in 2018, which passes. The 2020 election is to be held under that system.

Notes on the Monarchs.
A) Elizabeth I - Abdicated following Act of Parliament following the Republic Referendum of 1984.
B) Francis I - Quiet reign Mildly unpopular due to time being split between Scotland and Bavaria. Abdicated in favour of Sophie, Princess of Liechtenstein in 1998, returns to Germany.
C) Sophie I - Scotland enters a personal Union with Lichtenstein. Her family take up full-time residence in Holyrood Palace. Survives the second Republic referendum.

Uhura's Mazda

Fyodor Mikhailovich Baggins
Published by SLP
Tamaki Makaurau
List of Prime Ministers of Scotland
2016: Alex Salmond (Scottish National Party)
2014 Referendum: 52% Yes, 48% No
2016-2018: Alex Salmond (Scottish National Party-Liberal coalition)
2016 def: Ruth Davidson (Conservative and Scottish), Kezia Dugdale (Labour), Aamer Anwar (Radical Alliance), Willie Rennie (Liberal), George Galloway (Workers' Party for Social Justice)
2018-2019: Alex Salmond (Scottish National Party minority)
2019-2020: Nicola Sturgeon (New Democratic-Radical-Liberal-Green minority coalition)
2020-2021: Ruth Davidson (Moderate-Labour-Liberal minority coalition)
2021-0000: Alex Salmond (Agrarian League-New Democratic-Green coalition)

2021 def: Nicola Sturgeon (New Democratic), Ruth Davidson (Moderate), Patrick Harvie and Lorna Slater (Green), Jo Rowling (Electoral Action of Unionists in Scotland), Anas Sarwar (Labour), George Galloway (Workers' Party for Social Justice), Cat Boyd (Radical), Willie Rennie (Liberal)

The Scottish Independence referendum sent shockwaves through the British Isles, although this was subsequently muffled by two years of dreary back-and-forth in London and Brussels (as the Catalan crisis abated, the EU came round to the idea of automatic entry for the Kingdom of Scotland), and it was almost an anti-climax when Alex Salmond transformed from First Minister to Prime Minister in March 2016 like the world's least whelming butterfly.

At the start of May, the first general election of the new state was held, to much fanfare, and to the surprise of some, the SNP lost ground to the Conservatives (who presented a cuddly image and dropped overt Unionism) and the Radical Alliance, an outgrowth of the Radical Independence Campaign. The main stories of the election were piss-fights within the Radical tent between the Greens and the RIC people who seemed to take all the top slots in the regional lists, and of course the precipitous decline of the Labour Party. A brief, and seemingly ironic, meme wave brought Rennie's Liberals over the line and into the balance of power, and the unavoidable George Galloway won a single seat in Glasgow with a new party bent on trolling everyone else in Scotland's body politic.

As before, the SNP government accomplished very little except for the dissemination of nationalist rhetoric through its co-opted cultural elite and the provision of a slightly more generous state apparatus than that which held sway in Cameron's Britain. No excitement was had (except, of course, for the Tories changing their slightly unwieldy name and Kezia Dugdale being succeeded as Labour Leader by a man who immediately became subject to a criminal investigation and resigned in ignominy) until the Prime Minister's own annus horribilis, when a number of women came forward with sexual harrassment allegations against the symbol of the nation's independence. Salmond attracted much vitriol for persisting in office, not only after the allegations but also after the Liberals crossed the floor in disgust. No vote of confidence was ever held as Parliament had been prorogued, but Salmond had certainly lost the support of the majority of legislators - this was the first challenge for Governor-General Connery, and he manifestly failed to meet it.

Over Christmas, criminal charges were laid, and the disaffected wing of the SNP split off as the NDP - importantly, under a leader notable as being a woman as well as a first-rank politician. The NDP gathered the support of the friendly minor parties and the acquiescence of the opposition parties, and won a confidence vote when Parliament regathered. Thereafter, governance was much the same as before, although enlivened by bickering between the Greens and the Radical Party that was rendered much more spicy now that both had to sit around the Cabinet table. Davidson swept this awkward alliance out of office in another parliamentary coup by allying with the old enemy in Labour - which was haemorrhaging members to the Radicals, to the new unionist party, and even to Galloway's pestilential organisation. Of course, Davidson immediately had to contend with the coronavirus pandemic, and headbangers in her own party prevented Scotland from escaping a very grim year.

Exhausted by change and by the experiences of 2020, the people of Scotland returned to the last strong leader they had known - Alex Salmond, now exonerated in questionable circumstances. Even so, he could only govern with the support of Sturgeon's splitters and the Greens, who came off decidedly better than the Radicals - although every party could congratulate themselves for beating the Liberals, dubbed 'Renniecocks' for their eagerness to participate in any government which would have them.

Unionist and crypto-unionist parties won almost half of the votes in this latest election, and it remains to be seen whether a new referendum will be held in the event of a parliamentary majority for a Reunited Kingdom. As it is, though, Jo Rowling seems to be happy to co-operate with the nationalist government now that she's won a phalanx of seats for herself and her goons - especially on what might euphemistically be called social issues.


Well-known member
Presidents of Russia

2012-2024: Vladimir Putin (United Russia/Independent)

'12: Gennady Zyuganov (Communist), Mikhail Prokhorov (Independent), Vladimir Zhirinovsky (LDPR)
'18: Pavel Grudinin (Communist), Vladimir Zhirinovsky (LDPR), Sergey Baburin (Russian All-People's Union), Ksenia Sobchak (Civic Initiative), Boris Titov (Party of Growth), others

2024-2028: Maxim Oreshkin (United Russia)
defeated Igor Lebedev (LDPR), Ksenia Sobchak (Party of Changes), Nikolay Platoshkin (For New Socialism), Maxim Suraykin (Communists of Russia), others
2028-2031: Vladimir Putin (Independent)
defeated Igor Lebedev (LDPR), Ksenia Sobchak (Party of Changes), Maxim Suraykin (Communists of Russia), Alexei Kudrin (Independent), Grigory Yavlinsky (Yabloko), others
2031-2031: Daniil Yegorov (United Russia) [ACTING]
2031-2031: Anton Vaino (United Russia) [ACTING]
2031-2032: Igor Rotenberg (United Russia)

defeated Konstantin Malofeev (Independent), Sergei Furgal (LDPR), Ksenia Sobchak (Peace, Land, Bread), others
2032-20??: [disputed]
2032-20??: Igor Rotenberg (United Russia) [Lawful Faction]
recognised by the United Nations, +50 countries
2032-20??: Konstantin Malofeev (Independent) [Unlawful Faction]
recognised by +20 countries
2032-20??: Ilya Yashin/Leonid Razvozzhayev (Slova Slomayut Tsement) [Revolutionary Faction]
unrecognised by international authorities
lol'd at Sobchak leading a "Peace, Land, Bread" party


Presidents of the Far Eastern Republic

2032-2033: Sergei Furgal (Independent)

defeated Viktor Fedoreyev (Our Krai), Maksim Kukushkin (Communist – Left Front), Ilya Ermolayev (Russian Movement)
unrecognised by international authorities

2033-20??: [Mikhail Timofeyev / Nikita Kozhemyako / Alexei Starichkov] as Sergei Furgal (Far Eastern People's)
recognised by +4 countries
The existence of the Far Eastern Republic - sometimes the Second Far Eastern Republic according to pundits and more "nostalgic" locals, often colloquially called the Priamurye - is a matter of chance. The largest breakaway state within the borders of the Russian Federation, officially claiming territory from the Suntar-Khayata Range all the way to Sakhalin and Vladivostok, declared its independence all the way in the beginnings of 2032, as Malofeev clamored for a March of the Black Hundreds on the "cosmopolitan" Rotenberg government and Sergei Furgal, a man martyred by the indignant vertical of power in Moscow, returned to Khabarovsk half-blind, aged and suffering the after effects of poisoning to be greeted by tens of thousands of adoring onlookers. As the center of Moscow drowned in brawls and fires, Furgal quickly convinced Khabarovsk and Vladivostok's governments to declare independence ("for as long as the situation in Moscow remains chaotic", he said), and was quickly swept into power by the crowds of devoted voters, more attracted to the idea of Furgal than the man.

European and American media typically trivialize the Far Eastern Republic, considering it to be little more than a redoubt of Chinese and Japanese interests in Russia proper. This is only partly true - while flow of private money, private guns and private consultants into the heavily guarded harbors of Vladivostok is substantial, advisors from China and Japan, whether they are military strategists and engineers or keiretsu lawyers, are still ultimately subordinate to President Furgal and his cabinet - or rather the triad of Furgal's long-time ally and "reputable entrepreneur"-turned-administration chief Mikhail Timofeyev, governor's son and Primorye fishing magnate Nikita Kozhemyako, and director of Vladivostok's department of tourism and international relations-turned-foreign minister Alexei Starichkov, all of whom have effectively led Transamur on Furgal's behalf ever since his illness-induced incapacitation in April 2033.

Time Enough

"Enthusiastic Cis Male Partner"
Forging A New Politics:
1979-1990: Margaret Thatcher (Conservative)
1979 (Majority) def: James Callaghan (Labour), David Steel (Liberal), William Wolfe (SNP)
(Majority) def: Michael Foot (Labour), David Steel-Roy Jenkins (Liberal-SDP Alliance)
1987 (Majority) def: Neil Kinnock (Labour), David Steel-David Owen (Alliance)
1990-1991: Michael Heseltine (Conservative)
1991-1997: John Smith (Labour)

1991 (Majority) def: Michael Heseltine (Conservative), Paddy Ashdown (Liberal Democrats), Rosie Barnes (*SDP)
1995 (Majority) def: Michael Howard (Conservative), Paddy Ashdown (Liberal Democrats)

1997-2001: Jack Straw (Labour)
1997 (Majority) def: Malcolm Rifkind (Conservative), Paddy Ashdown (Liberal Democrats)
2001-2009: Stephen Dorrell (Conservative)
2001 (Majority) def: Margaret Beckett (Labour), Simon Hughes (Liberal Democrats)
2005 (Majority) def: John Hutton (Labour), Malcolm Bruce (Liberal Democrats)

2009-2011: Andrew Lansley (Conservative)
2009 (Coalition with *UUP) def: John Hutton (Labour), Malcolm Bruce (Liberal Democrats), Robert Kilroy-Silk (UKIP)
2011-2017: Jon Cruddas (Labour)
2011 (Majority) def: Andrew Lansley (Conservative), John Leech (Liberal Democrats), Robert Kilroy-Silk (UKIP)
2016 (Coalition with Alliance) def: William Hague (Conservative), John Leech-Caroline Lucas (Liberal Democrat-Greens Alliance)

2017-: Lynne Jones (Labour)
2017 MMP Referendum: Yes 54%, No 46%
2020 (Coalition with 'Progressive Alliance') def: Dominic Raab (Conservative), Christine Jardine-Rosi Sexton ('Progressive Alliance'), Chukka Umunna-Jason Zadrozny (Renew), Ronnie Campbell (Workers Party), Ann Widdecombe (UKIP)

"We don't need Blue Labour, we need Red Labour, we can't out Tory the Tories"- Lynne Jones, 2016

"Progressives should vote for Lynne, she's been a kind supporter of our campaign group for a long time"- Prof. Stephen Whittle, 2016

"Blue Labour is dead, no matter what Ronnie Campbell says"- Jon Lansman, 2016

"For many in Labour on the Left there had been a sense of squandered opportunity since the death of John McDonnell during the 2009 leadership challenge. Whilst they for the most part supported Jon Cruddas's economic policies (particularly his belief in a 'Workerist Social Democracy') the sluggish pace of Social change annoyed many. This came to ahead in 2016 when the Labour Government was forced into a coalition with the Liberal Democrat-Green Alliance (changed to the Progressive Alliance soon after).

Jon Cruddas managed to get along with the Progressive Alliance for the most part, but some in his cabinet didn't. Ronnie Campbell was a rather low ranking member of the cabinet but when Jon Cruddas proposed bringing about Marriage Reform to include Same Sex couples he managed to lead a cabinet walk out of several 'Blue Labour' members (raising star Chukka Umunna oddly was among them). Cruddas decided to resign and call the cabinet members bluff, as the 'Blue Labour' contingent ripped itself to shreds with Chukka Umunna managing to be the only person to salvage anything from it. The Socialist Campaign Group nominated long time MP Lynne Jones, a prominent rebel and patron of Press for Change and had been a notable critic of Blue Labour.

With Jon Lansman, Chancellor Ed Miliband (having considered running before becoming a prominent supporter of Lynne Jones) and the People's Voice Group behind her, Lynne Jones would sweep the wobbly Chukka Umunna easily aside. What would ensue after that would reinvigorate the Labour Left for the years to come..."

Better Red Than Dead, Owen Jones, 2021
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White Castle soda bet
Inbetween dreams and reality
"And the good Queen Nixon stole their wallets..."

1953-1956:Dwight D. Eisenhower/Richard Nixon(Republican)
1952:Adlai Stevenson/John Sparkman(Democratic)
1956-1961:Richard Nixon/Robert A. Taft(Republican)
1956:Estes Kefauver/W. Averell Harriman(Democratic)
1961-1963:John F. Kennedy/Billy Graham(Democratic)

1960: Richard Nixon/Robert A.Taft(Republican)
1963-1969:Billy Graham/Eugene McCarthy(Democratic)
1964:Nelson Rockefeller/Archie Gubbrud(Republican)

1969-1977:Ronald Reagan/Raymond P. Shafer(Republican)
1968:Robert Kennedy/George McGovern(Democratic)

1972:Henry M. Jackson/James Carter(Democratic)
1977-1981:George Wallace/Lloyd Bentsen(Democratic)

1976:Ben Fernandez/Bob Dole(Republican)
1981-1989:Jeane Kirkpatrick/George H. W. Bush(Republican)
1980:George Wallace/Lloyd Bentsen(Democratic)

1984:John Glenn/Joe Biden(Democratic)
1989-1997:Lee Iacocca/Bruce Babbitt(Democratic)
1988:George H.W. Bush/Bob Dole(Republican)

1992:Alan Keyes/Jzck Kemp(Republican)
1997-1998:Ted Bundy/Roy Innis(Republican)
1996:Al Gore/Bob Kerrey(Democratic)

1998-2009:Roy Innis/John McCain(Republican)

2000:Bill Bradley/Al Sharpton(Democratic)
2004:John Edwards/Rod Blagojevich(Democratic)

2009-201?:Mariska Hargitay/Bernie Sanders(Democratic)
2008:John McCain/Sarah Palin(Republican)

I just made NCDR fanfiction.
What I'm doing with my life


You should be abridged, seamus
Westcombe Park
Yellow and Blue and White and Red

Presidents of Ukraine

Leonid Kravchuk, Indepdent, 1991-1999

Viacheslav Chornovil, Peoples Movement of Ukraine, 1999-2003

Oleksandr Moroz, Socialist Party of Ukraine, 2003-

Presidents of Belarus

Stanislav Shushkevich, Independent, 1991-1995

Vyacheslav Kebich, Independent, 1995-2003

Mikola Statkevich, Belarusian Social Democratic Party, 2003-
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Well-known member
Graham's Anti-Catholicism being rewarded would be a short term disaster but possibly fascinating in it's repercussions. Excited to see where you go with it. Might do my own though.
It leading to a party for Christian Democracy would be interesting. Not sure who would be the candidates in the '70s and '80s would be or what it'd be called but, hey, it's an idea


Banned (for real)
American sectarianism persisting to this day always intrigued me as an idea, though even if Graham was personally anti-Catholic I doubt he'd focus on it too much as President. He doesn't really seem to be the type of person to act like that.