|9, -46.823, 67.736|
|Kingdom of Pasalia|
"From North to South in Peace"
From North to South united in Peace
|Largest city||Port Elizabeth|
|Pasalian(86%), Montranian (4%), Shenavroon (4%), Ingerish (2%), others (4%)|
|Government||Federal Parliamentary Constitutional Monarchy|
|• King||Pringles I|
|• Prime Minister||Lisa Marshall|
|• Census (2015)||>16,745,987|
|• Per capita||38.275|
|Currency||Pasalia Dollar (PSD) (KP)|
|Drives on the||right|
The Kingdom of Pasalia, commonly known as Pasalia, is a sovereign country located on the northeastern tip of the Harda Archipelago. The Kingdom of Pasalia includes the part on the continent, the islands known collectively as Maritime Pasalia State, as well as a number of smaller islands at various distances into the Asperic Ocean. The country shares borders with Thirran, Shadze-Ma, AN150f, AN150g. The population estimate in 2017 was 16.7 million, focusing on the densely-urbanised north-east and inner coast regions.
The Kingdom of Pasalia is parliamentary-constitutional Monarchy, with the current monarch being HM King XXX. The capital city is Futuria City, a heavily critized project of the post-great war period, replacing the previous capital of Port Elizabeth with a planned city following design of that time period.
The country gained its Independence from Ingerland in 1846, starting a rapid industrialisation during the 1870s-1910s. The culture is still influenced by ingerish aspects, former native cultures having been largely wiped-out during Ulethan exploration of the region. The de-jure language is Ingerish in the "classic" variant (e.g. Harbour>Harbor, Centre>Center), though this is slowly changing due to international influences.
The Kingdom of Pasalia is a highly-developed country, being classified as high-income economy and having a high HDI index. It is a member of the Assembly of Nations and the Antarephian Alliance. It is not a member of the Ingerish Commonwealth, but frequently supports it and uses many of its standards as guidance. After a period of a gradual shift to the far-right during the 1950s-1980s, politics and thus foreign relations have become more centrist and open. Issues in the nation are a slow economy, demographic shift with an aging work-force and increasing public debt.