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Meppo's Electoral Molehill


Active member
I distinctly recall finding a Twitter thread about a potential Soviet-American alliance based entirely on melanin count in a test thread on the other side, but I couldn't find it again 😭

1964-1974: Leonid Brezhnev (CPSU)
1974-1983: Nikolai Podgorny (CPSU)
1983-1984: Konstantin Chernenko (CPSU)
1984-1989: Sergei Semanov (CPSU)
1989-1991: Pyotr Demichev (CPSU)
1990: def. "No" vote
1990 "New Union" referendum: 70.2% for, 29.8% against

1991: Valentin Varennikov (CPSU [Emergency Committee])

1991-1996: Anatoly Sobchak (Independent)
1991: def. Ilya Glazunov (Congress for National Rebirth), Nikolai Ryzhkov (Communist), Aman Tuleyev (Independent)
1996-2006: Yury Boldyrev (Union of Sovereign Democrats)
1996: def. Yegor Ligachyov (Communist), Anatoly Sobchak (Independent)
2001: def. Yury Nozhikov (Fatherland), Yegor Ligachyov (Communist), Viktor Anpilov (Labor Russia)

2006-2011: Mikhail Prusak (Fatherland)
2006: def. Nikolai Kondratenko (Union of Sovereign Democrats [Christian]), Vladimir Bukovsky (Union of Sovereign Democrats [Liberal]), Albert Makashov (Independent), various Communist candidacies
2011-2021: Dmitry Rogozin (Union of Sovereign Democrats)
2011: def. Mikhail Prusak (Fatherland), Yury Dzagania (Communist), Vladimir Bukovsky (Independent), Mikhail Markelov (Antifascist Action), Nikolai Azarov (Independent), Vladimir Bushin (Soviet Rebirth)
2016: def. Alexei Etmanov (Popular Front), Nikita Belykh (Fatherland), Maksim Suraykin (Soviet Rebirth)

1965-1969: Lyndon B. Johnson (TX) / Hubert Humphrey (MN) (Democratic)
1964: def. Barry Goldwater (AZ) / William Miller (NY) (Republican)
1969-1974: Hubert Humphrey (MN) / Daniel Inouye (HI) (Democratic)
1968: def. Richard Nixon (NY) / Spiro Agnew (MD) (Republican), George Wallace (AL) / Curtis LeMay (CA) (American Independent)
1972: def. Raymond Shafer (PA) / George Bush (TX) (Republican), George Wallace (AL) / William Dyke (WI) (American Independent)

1974: Daniel Inouye (HI) / vacant (Democratic)
1974-1977: Daniel Inouye (HI) / Jack Brooks (TX) (Democratic)
1977-1982: Spiro Agnew (MD) / George Shultz (NY) (Republican)
1976: def. Daniel Inouye (HI) / Jack Brooks (TX) (Democratic), Jack Brooks (TX) / Adlai Stevenson III (IL) (Democratic [write-in])
1980: def. Ted Kennedy (MA) / Lindy Boggs (LA) (Democratic)

1982-1983: George Shultz (NY) / vacant (Republican)
1983-1985: George Shultz (NY) / Kit Bond (MO) (Republican)
1985-1993: Gore Vidal (CA) / Farrell Faubus (AR) (Democratic)
1984: def. Kit Bond (MO) / George Bush (TX) (Republican), Larry McDonald (GA) / Bill France II (FL) (American Independent)
1988: def. Jack Kemp (NY) / Pete Domenici (NM) (Republican)

1993-1997: Farrell Faubus (AR) / Michael Dukakis (MA) (Democratic)
1992: def. Robert Martinez (FL) / Helen Chenoweth-Hage (ID) (Republican)
1997-2005: Bay Buchanan (VA) / Jim Bunning (KY) (Republican)
1996: def. Michael Dukakis (MA) / Skip Humphrey (MN) (Democratic)
2000: def. Rick Perry (TX) / Ron Sims (WA) (Democratic)

2005-2013: Tipper Gore (TN) / Andrew Cuomo (NY) (Democratic)
2004: def. Jim Bunning (KY) / Susan Molinari (NY) (Republican)
2008: def. Mike DeWine (OH) / Chip Pickering (MS) (Republican), Larry Flynt (KY) / Paul Wellstone (MN) (Independent)

2013-2021: Dana Rohrabacher (CA) / Tim Pawlenty (MN) (Republican)
2012: def. Andrew Cuomo (NY) / Kathleen Falk (WI) (Democratic), Howard Schultz (WA) / John Norquist (WI) (Independent)
2016: def. Angel Taveras (PA) / Jason Chaffetz (AZ) (Democratic), Tulsi Gabbard (HI) / Lincoln Chafee (RI) (Americans for Peace)

It is 2020, and the Russian-American alliance, an unlikely front of two former superpowers that first began to grow with the 1987 Dublin summit, stands solid against the insidious menaces of the Oriental billion-man economic juggernauts, the imperialist European Community, and terrorist radicals (typically islamic and left-wing ones). It was not always like this, of course, what's with the Soviet-Afghan War and the Panama conundrum that nearly turned the Agnew-Podgorny confrontation towards a second Cuban Missile Crisis, but as heat abated and President Vidal and General Secretary Semanov shook hands in Dublin, something new was born. In the aftermath of Afghanistan, both men were committed to a mutual understanding: former newspaper editor and head of the KGB Sergei Semanov promised necessary economic and political reforms at home (downplaying his commitment to Russification of Soviet government, of course), while public intellectual and freshman Senator Gore Vidal was elected on "perpetual peace" after eight acrimonious years of the Agnew administration.

There was a period of unpleasantness, of course - the Soviet Union was not able to withstand rising food deficits, ethnic tensions and party infighting no matter how much support Vidal tried to provide - but the Russian-American alliance survived. In hindsight, it was unsurprising: as many as 35% of Russian citizens perceived the late Semanov as a martyr, and many post-Soviet countries, particularly the Baltics and Chornovil's Ukraine, were uncomfortably eager to jump into the outstretched arms of Berlin and Paris. By 1996, New York Times was writing feverish reports on Chinese companies 'on the rise' and discriminating against the American automotive industry, French was increasingly replacing Japanese in cyber-dialup dystopia movies, and Boldyrev was phoning Buchanan to congratulate her on the election and stating his hope for mutually beneficial, constructive cooperation. It seemed that, despite his lambasting of Sobchak's vices and alleged kowtowing to the rotting West, Boldyrev was just as amenable to Yankee help as his predecessor.

The 2004 attacks on the Ostankino tower, allegedly carried out by the anarchist organization New Revolutionary Alternative, caused a wide, if brief, red scare throughout Russia, weakening the Communists; however, the labour code and the surveillance laws proposed by the Boldyrev government proved controversial, further exacerbated by a split in the 2005 Sovereignist primaries. Novgorod Oblast Governor Mikhail Prusak won the 2006 presidential election against a divided field and made his mark on Russia by implementing bills giving more power to the governors; however, an economic recession would ultimately bring down the Prusak administration, returning the Sovereignists, led by Dmitry Rogozin, into the Kremlin Senate, in what was deemed by many pundits a return of the Semanov years. Similar developments would affect the United States, with Tipper Gore earning much ire for the PATRIOT Act, penalties for media "obscenity" and economic malaise before being succeeded by Rohrabacher, who has been described as a reactionary populist.

In any case, both countries have displayed alarming and strikingly similar tendencies: amidst a fever pandemic, Russia is seeing a concerted effort by the Sovereignist establishment to put high-ranking monarchist donor Konstantin Malofeyev in the Kremlin, while the United States' Republican Party lists Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli and Senator Kris Kobach, two outspoken hardliners on immigration and cultural issues, as its top two frontrunners.
Very well written


Well-known member
Just so you know, it's Abrams
2021-2023: Joseph R. Biden / Kamala Harris (Democratic)
2020: def. Donald Trump / Mike Pence (Republican)
2023-2024: Kamala Harris / vacant (Democratic)
2024-2029: Kamala Harris / Tom Wolf (Democratic)
2024: def. Mike Pompeo / Mike Garcia (Republican)
2029-present: Mike Pence / Vance Aloupis (Republican)
2028: def. Tom Wolf / Helena Moreno (Democratic), Jim Justice / Joe Rogan (Independent)
2032: def. Billie Sutton / Tiffany Zulkosky [replacing Tishaura Jones] (Democratic)

2028 Democratic presidential primaries:
  • Vice President THOMAS W. WOLF of Pennsylvania
  • Representative ROHIT KHANNA of California
  • Governor STACEY Y. ABRAMS of Georgia†
  • President KAMALA D. HARRIS of California
  • Governor BILLIE H. SUTTON of South Dakota
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Well-known member
Pleased to hear from you 🥰
d'you have any suggestions for a better Nixon/Agnew analogue?
Smh killing of Stacey Abrams

As for a better Nixon/Agnew analogue, I really like your Pence/Aloupis. I wouldn't change Aloupis at all, honestly because I love it but if you really wanted to change Pence out, you could do someone like Kris Kobach, who has endless potential for fraud


Well-known member
Smh killing of Stacey Abrams

As for a better Nixon/Agnew analogue, I really like your Pence/Aloupis. I wouldn't change Aloupis at all, honestly because I love it but if you really wanted to change Pence out, you could do someone like Kris Kobach, who has endless potential for fraud
Thank you, understandable
still gonna think about Wallace though


Well-known member
117th Congress (2021-2023)

ALABAMA: Jeff Sessions, Nathan Mathis
ALASKA: Mark Begich, Joe Miller
ARIZONA: Jeff Flake, Kelli Ward
ARKANSAS: John Boozman, Rick Crawford
CALIFORNIA: Antonio Villaraigosa, Kevin de Leon
COLORADO: Darryl Glenn, Mike Coffman
CONNECTICUT: Richard Blumenthal, Chris Murphy
DELAWARE: Tom Carper, Chris Coons
FLORIDA: Bill Nelson, Marco Rubio
GEORGIA: Jim Marshall, Kasim Reed
HAWAII: Brian Schatz, Tulsi Gabbard
IDAHO: Mike Crapo, Jim Risch
ILLINOIS: Dick Durbin, Mark Kirk
INDIANA: Todd Young, Todd Rokita
IOWA: Chuck Grassley, Bob Vander Plaats
KANSAS: Jerry Moran, Greg Orman
KENTUCKY: Rand Paul, Ashley Judd
LOUISIANA: Mary Landrieu, John N. Kennedy
MAINE: Susan Collins, Angus King
MINNESOTA: Amy Klobuchar, Jason Lewis
MISSISSIPPI: Roger Wicker, Travis Childers
MISSOURI: Roy Blunt, Vicky Hartzler
MONTANA: John Bohlinger, Wilmot Collins
NEBRASKA: Deb Fischer, Ben Sasse
NEVADA: Sharron Angle, Lucy Flores
NEW HAMPSHIRE: Jeanne Shaheen, Kelly Ayotte
NEW JERSEY: Bob Menendez, Cory Booker
NEW MEXICO: Martin Heinrich, Hector Balderas
NEW YORK: Chuck Schumer, Kirsten Gillibrand
NORTH CAROLINA: Kay Hagan, Greg Brannon
NORTH DAKOTA: John Hoeven, Rick Berg
OHIO: Sherrod Brown, Rob Portman
OKLAHOMA: Jim Inhofe, T. W. Shannon
OREGON: Ron Wyden, Jeff Merkley
PENNSYLVANIA: Bob Casey Jr., Pat Toomey
RHODE ISLAND: Sheldon Whitehouse, Jack Reed
SOUTH CAROLINA: Tim Scott, Jay Stamper
SOUTH DAKOTA: John Thune, Larry Pressler
TENNESSEE: Glenn T. Jacobs, Stephen Fincher
TEXAS: John Cornyn, Ted Cruz
UTAH: Mike Lee, Mitt Romney
VERMONT: Patrick Leahy, Howard Dean
VIRGINIA: Tim Kaine, Mark Warner
WASHINGTON: Patty Murray, Maria Cantwell
WEST VIRGINIA: Joe Manchin, David McKinley
WISCONSIN: Ron Johnson, Tammy Baldwin
WYOMING: John Barrasso, Liz Cheney
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Well-known member
2020 American presidential candidates
as explained by @SimbirskBabe
People's Party:
  • Sen. Richard Santorum of Pennsylvania - ol' Santy's brand of democratic socialism (and the support it has gained from youth and Hispanic voters) has propelled this practical institution of Keystone State politics - as well as his strong Catholic faith, difficult relationship with hydraulic fracturing, and alleged involvement with Italian reunificationist organizations - into the media spotlight. As much as Santy revels in the attention and praise, however, he can't help but get bothered by all the "BIG DICK IS BACK IN TOWN" posts some of his supporters are making on Express.
  • Sen. Buck Humphrey of Minnesota - so, so adamant that the Party of La Follette and Chavez not nominate an Italian Marxist that he's willing to call the Santorum campaign 'seditious' on Ace News. Other candidates may pursue the below-25 vote, but they've got nuthin' on Bucky here: he's been calling himself "the youth candidate" for 18 years straight now! Keep going, Bucky, at least you're still more dignified than Bryan Miller (and look less like a dopey Big Pharma shill that way).
  • Former Gov. Bill Halter of Arkansas - would be the unquestioned frontrunner in ordinary circumstances, given his substantial executive experience and genuine popularity, but that failed 2014 run and constant distractions by yellow press and hecklers kind of tainted his chances. Best of luck to him regardless.
  • Mayor of Dallas Jenny Mattox of Texas - we get it, your pops was at one point the highest-ranking Texan in federal government and you want to throttle Bucky for stealing your thunder, but what you're going to do about it? Oh... you're going to posture about imaginary hard drug traffickers from China and Japan? For real?
  • Gov. Tom Perriello of Virginia - fairly young, fresh and well-rounded both in terms of foreign and domestic experience, and is kinda-sorta on the party's left. He'd probably do better if he wasn't perceived as Santorum Lite for suburbanites and HBTs, or called a Champagne Populist, or forced to remind everyone that he is, in fact, pro-life.
  • Rep. Bradford Lander of Missouri - an unabashed, fiery demsoc who somewhat boldly expects his luck against St. Louis Dems and well-funded primary challengers to propel him to the White House. Toying with the idea of a mayoral run in St. Louis, a much more uphill race than the Populist presidential primaries anyhow.
  • Sen. Lynn Haag of Kansas - oh hey, it's that gal who bemoaned that the Populists have lost their "faithful touch" and that the current batch of candidates are too soft on immigration and big government! One wonders how is it that a powerful, centralized government is tantamount to unchecked borders, but at least you can have a cup of hot tea with her.
  • Former Rep. Tina Rutnik of New York - "the second coming of William Jennings Bryan" in her own words, brought back from Heaven to strike down those who would force lasciviousness, drugs and imperial tyranny upon the American folk. In all seriousness, though, Rutnik is rather keen to court Democratic support despite calling the party she stomped away from years ago "a hotbed of pure wrong", and will probably leave the Populists in the same manner by the end of the election.
  • State Sen. Vincent Fort of Georgia - mostly there to remind the Populists to pay attention to Black voters and concerns, which is indeed rather lacking.
Republican Party:
  • Sec. of Defense Allen Weh of New Mexico - long the presumptive heir-apparent to President Locke, the 78 year old ex-General and former Governor has billed himself as a "President of the New Millenium", playing up his foreign policy and technology credentials. Try not to fall asleep during his speeches - and pay no attention to the dozens of conflicts of interest pertaining to his aerospace and defense company's contracts!
  • Gov. John Hickenlooper of Ohio - a folksier, more community-minded Republican, never mind his family name being up there with the Tafts and him being actively aggressive towards state environmentalist groups. Also the best-polling individual candidate in the race, somehow. I guess people really do like the craft beer?
  • Amb. to the United Kingdom Marcus Moulitsas of Illinois - dashing, astute and having swept the Tokatliyan scandal under the rug, Moulitsas promises to bring forward a new age of American liberalism... by doubling down on the occupation of Burma and economic nationalism. Next guy to ask "isn't Harold Ford already running?" gets blocked from his Express account.
  • Sen. Rodney Ellis of Texas - a fresher face on the national arena, amusingly so given his seniority in the Republicans of Color Caucus and decades-long influence in Lone Star politics reaching far beyond his governorship in the Nineties. The real question is: are those same people of color all too excited about the guy who built his reputation on pushing for zero-tolerance drug policies?
  • Gov. Scott Walker of Michigan - can you imagine it? A wonderful America, led by a self-made man for self-made men, with all those pesky unions and protesters kept where they bel- oh look, Walker is once again in deep shit at his own press conference over a question about whether he met with Dick DeVos this July or not. To think that this guy was almost nominated for Attorney General.
  • Former Sen. Harold Ford II of Tennessee - hereditary Memphis Machine boss, part-time lobbyist for PMCs and darling of American pundits is, dare I say, "back at it again". That 2-point loss against Howard McLeary back in 2018 doesn't mean anything at all about his chances, no sirree. Neither does his feud with Haslam.
  • Rep. George Swalwell of California - following his campaign is like watching a tragicomedy in real time: first he calls for a ban on open carry of loaded firearms (citing the California Anti-Terror Act as basis), then backtracks the moment Walker points out that Union League Gun Clubs technically fall under the purview of the Act, then switches to focusing on age-old incidents of pan-Turkist terrorism. An obvious Hearst Corp mouthpiece, but a self-admitted one, I'll give him that.
  • Rep. Richard Grenell of Michigan - why yes Mr. Not A Lobbyist, turning the U.S. Armed Forces into the Deutsches Heer will totally solve every single issue the American army deals with nowadays, never mind that the Kamerun insurgency should have proven fucking otherwise.
Democratic Party:
  • Gov. Anthony Scaramucci of New York - the Last Best Hope of the Democratic Party, as the youngins (read: the Tammany media circle) say. Bold, brash and unafraid to lay some hard truths, Scaramucci speaks confidently about being "the real fucking deal" and "winning back the working man" at Al Smith V and George Cleveland's annual dinners.
  • Director of Global Nutrition David Beasley of South Carolina - actually fairly decent as far as Evangelical Christian fundamentalists from the depths of Dixie go, and can reasonably claim support from both the Southron and the libertine Northern wings of the party, if only purely because of experience and positive messaging. Unfortunately, he doesn't have nearly enough from either.
  • Retired Gen. Francis Flynn of Rhode Island - apparently the generals' craze has gotten to the Democrats as well, which means that their newest star recruit and third-polling candidate is a jingoist whose only non-foreign policy-related concern is looking into election rigging by "Republican city machines". Uhhhhmm, Flynn, you do remember which party you're coming from?
  • Former Gov. Joseph Davis of California - his name keeps coming up constantly even though the halcyon days of his Governorship and his 2006 campaign have long since passed. There are actual congresspeople - some in their forties and fifties, mind you - who in this day and age still think that he's descended from the Confederate Prez.
  • Sen. René Paul of Texas - his re-election prospects aren't looking so good now that he's pissed off both the Galveston Line and the Holy Trinity, so he intends to rebound by running for President (again) and getting the coveted Del Marsh endorsement. Can he garner enough funds to drop out with a comfortable percentage and return to Senate once more, or will he have to walk by all the casinos he simultaneously condemned in name of Christian values and supported in name of republican liberty? Stay tuned for a musical interlude!
  • Rep. Hynry Aderholt of Georgia - the reactionary flip-flopper currently calling David "Christ-based candidate" Beasley too cosmopolitan for the Democratic Party. Georgian media loves to focus on him for reasons that are not entirely clear - yeah, it's cool that he vouched for five Dominican students who weren't accepted into the Augusta University because of a "race quota", but jeez is he patently odious.
  • Tech CEO Luke Ravenstahl of Pennsylvania - ah yes, the obligatory Hip and New Tech-Savvy Democrat, the man who transformed stagnant Pittsburgh into the Pearl of the Midwest. His party loyalty is as questionable as his tenure as Mayor, but don't let all that distract you, the People, from his well-funded Adonisian bod.
  • Former Gov. Tim James of Alabama - that's about the third time this guy has run for President and the third time he has complained about being shooed away from the debate room. One wonders how the IRS hasn't caught up with him yet.
  • Tech CEO Thomas Massie of Kentucky - the less said about him the better
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Well-known member
dumb little format experimentation

this is for @Blackentheborg mainly

2018-2023: Vladimir Putin (Independent, de facto United Russia)
'18: def. Pavel Grudinin (CPRF), Vladimir Zhirinovsky (LDPR), Ksenia Sobchak (Civic Initiative), Grigory Yavlinsky (Yabloko), minor candidates
- Protests over retirement age hike from 60 to 65 for men and 55 to 63 for women
- Kerch Strait Incident; capture of 3 Ukrainian naval vessels by the Russian Border Guard
- 2018 Putin–Trump summit in Helsinki; uproar in the US over perception of Trump accomodating Putin
- Protests in Moscow over rejection of independent candidates' signatures
- 2020 address to the Federal Assembly, call for constitutional reform
- 2020 Russian constitutional referendum (78.56% YES, 21.44% NO)
- 2021 protests surrounding arrest of Alexei Navalny and alleged corruption scheme surrounding "Putin's Palace" at Cape Idokopas
- Tightening of election laws in preview for 2021 legislative elections; United Russia maintains parliamentary supermajority
- Collapse of the ruble's exchange rate during 2023 recession
- Death of Vladimir Putin (1952-2023) during presidential motorcade
2023-2024: Mikhail Mishustin (Independent, de facto United Russia)
- 13 people arrested in "Putin case"
- Death of Aleksandr Bortnikov (1951-2024) amidst allegations of power struggle in the Kremlin
- Decision against participating in the 2024 presidential election
2024-2030: Gleb Nikitin (Independent, de facto United Russia)
'24: def. Maksim Suraykin (Communists of Russia), Vladimir Zhirinovsky (LDPR), Yelena Navalnaya (Independent, de facto Russia of the Future), Leonid Zyuganov (CPRF), minor candidates
- General amnesty of prisoners arrested in the 2019-2023 period
- Allegations of Russian involvement in the Cyprus Insurgency (2025-2026)
- Mariupol Incident; intensification of Donbass crisis
- "Men of the High Road", expose of Donbass' CIS-born and foreign mercenaries, becomes most-watched documentary on Netflix
- 2026 protests over results of legislative elections
- Arrest of multiple "Navalny-aligned" State Duma deputies, later released
- Death of Vladimir Zhirinovsky (1946-2028), disintegration of the LDPR
- Global temperature increase exceeds 1.6°C in 2030
- 2030 coronavirus pandemic, beginning of new economic depression
- Death of Gleb Nikitin (1977-2030) following coronavirus infection
2030-2031: Andrei Belousov (Independent, de facto United Russia)
'30: def. Maksim Suraykin (Communists of Russia), Nikolai Bondarenko (CPRF), Igor Strelkov (Force of Truth), Roman Putin (Russia Without Corruption), other candidates
- Attempt to reverse slump with "New Economic Mobilization"
- Growth of housing, flood control activity in Western Siberia
- Rise of gas prices amidst severe winter in Europe
- Discussions of closer economic ties with People's Republic of China, provoking protests in the Far East
- Imposition of curfew in several Russian regions (2031-2034)
- 2031 legislative elections see United Russia maintain majority by 9 seats; conduct of elections marred with violence
- Resignation of Andrei Belousov owing to "health issues"
2031-2032: Daniil Yegorov (Independent, de facto United Russia)
- Promise of snap elections in March 2032, later revoked
- "New Regionalist" period, severe weakening of presidential authority
- Attempt to stabilize relations with Ukraine, the European Union
- General factory workers' strike (2031-2032)
- Konstantin Malofeyev promises "reckoning" for Yegorov in 2032, reversal of Yegorov's "cosmopolitan, anti-Russian" course
- Disintegration of United Russia
- Murder of Daniil Yegorov (1975-2032) by far-right militiamen
2032-2034: Yevgeny Zinichev (Independent)
- Beginning of insurgency in Northern Caucasus and general far-right insurgency in Russia
- Continued pro-democracy protests across Russia
- Expose revealing how systematic murders of activists and voters during the 2031 legislative elections and curfew were tacitly encouraged by police
- 2033 St. Petersburg speech
- New Constitutional Convention assembled, snap elections called in 2034
- Decision not to run for full presidential term
2034-present: Nikolai Bondarenko (Independent, endorsed by Left Front)
'34: def. Yevgeny Roizman (Independent, endorsed by Russia of the Future), minor candidates
- Relaxation of repression, censorship, electoral restriction and social laws in Russia; beginnings of Russian "Media Revolution"
- 2035 constitutional referendum (65.17% YES, 34.83% NO)
- First same-sex civil unions in Russia
- Flow of refugees into Russia amidst Arab Summer
- Controversy over lustration of pre-Bondarenko administration officials, publication of archived documents, decommunization efforts in oblasts led by Russia of the Future-affiliated governors
- Sledkom issues arrest order for 23 Russian oligarchs and officials, among them Konstantin Malofeyev (missing since 2033, allegedly living in Brazil)
- 2036 Bondarenko–Fetterman summit in Athens amidst considerable thaw in Russian-American relations; discussion of cooperation on space, combat against climate change, "undue influence" by the People's Republic of China and the Sixth French Republic
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Well-known member
1921-1925: William G. McAdoo (CA) / Newton D. Baker (OH) (Democratic)
'20: def. Frank O. Lowden (IL) / Irvine Lenroot (WI) (Republican)
1925-1929: Henry J. Allen (KS) / Theodore E. Burton (OH) (Republican)
'24: def. Newton D. Baker (OH) / Charles W. Bryan (NE) (Democratic)
1929-1933: Henry J. Allen (KS) / George H. Moses (NH) (Republican)
'28: def. Thomas J. Walsh (MT) / Bainbridge Colby (NY) (Democratic)
1933-1937: Herbert Hoover (CA) / Alvan T. Fuller (MA) (Republican)
'32: def. Albert Ritchie (MD) / John N. Garner (TX) (Democratic), William Z. Foster (NY) / Kate Richards O'Hare (MO) (United Front)
1937-1938: Paul V. McNutt (IN) / Alvin Owsley (TX) (Democratic)
'36: def. Herbert Hoover (CA) / Theodore Roosevelt Jr. (NY) (Republican), Frank Bohn (IL) / Daniel Hoan (WI) (United Front)
1938-present: Alvin Owsley (TX) / vacant (Democratic)
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