|7, 28.300, 160.012|
Cộng hòa liên bang Quê Hương
Bài Hát Quê Hương Tôi
Song of my homeland
|Official languages||Kuehongese |
|• National languages||Kuehongese|
|• Regional languages||Neeg|
|Ethnic Groups||Kue (67.7%) |
Other Archantans (4.7%)
|Government||Federal Parliamentary Stratocracy (under a Military Junta)|
|• Chariman of the National Security and Stability Committee||Vu Yền Lực|
|• Chief of the Assembly||Không Có Dụng|
|Legislature||National Advisory Assembly|
|• Total||160000 km2|
|• Census (2014)||32 million|
|HDI (2015)|| 0.679|
|Currency||New Kuehongese Bạc |
Golden Provisional Bạc (NKB)
|Drives on the||left|
Kuehong (Kuehongese: 家乡 Quê Hương pronounced [kweˈhɔŋ]), officially the Federal Republic of Kuehong (Kuehongese: 共和联邦家乡 Cộng hòa liên bang Quê Hương), is a republic in northern Archanta located on the Muinon Peninsula. To its north it is Fayaan, while to its southwest it borders with Cinasia. Kuehong has a population of 32 million, out of which 72% are native Kue, with the rest mainly immigrants, particularly Babelic (Bai) people from Orano, who settled there during Bai's colonisation. The capital is Bakdep (北叶 Bắc-đẹp), while Namthinhvuong (南盛旺 Nam Thịnh Vượng) is the largest city in the country.
The area of Kuehong was inhabited from as early as the 7000 BC, settled by what will be known as the Kue people. The Kingdom of Kue was formed in the 7th century AD. In the 15th to 16th century, the kingdom was defeated in an invasion by the Bai Empire (then Suo Empire) and become part of the empire for the next 300 years. In the 17th to 18th centuries, Ulethan powers briefly administered the ports on the west side through various treaties. After Bai's collapse in the 20th century, the Republic of Kuehong was formed under Phạm Thơ Lanh (范初灵) as its first president, and later merged with Fayaan to form a federation on the peninsila. However, over ethnic tensions, the peninsula was split. Following several political changes in Western Kuehong and northern Cinasia, Kuehong was united in the 1950s under a democracy. In 1967, however, after a political crisis, the military came to power through a coup d'etat. Under the military government, Kuehong was developed rapidly due to its stability. Industrial reforms began in 1982, and later social reforms began after that. In response to calls for democracy, the government have gone through a series of changes allowing greater democracy within its ranks.
Till today, Kuehong is still embroiled in rampant ethnic strifes, though largely peaceful around developed areas. Being a stratocracy, it has a strong military force consisting entirely of the population. Although there are large improvements in the quality of education, healthcare, life expectancy, personal safety and housing, it continues to face challenges including poverty, corruption and inadequate social welfare, alongside allegations of human rights abuses against ethnic minorities.
Kuehong is an Ingerish transliteration of "Quê Hương" (家乡), which means "homeland". How the name came about is actually unrelated to how the Kue people came to call themselves "Quê", which also means 'family'. (They have been using it since the 3rd century BC) Instead, "Quê Hương" is believed to have been adopted since the establishment of the Kue Kingdom in the 7th century AD, through an edict by the king calling to refer to their new kingdom as their 'homeland'. In the 17th century, an Ingerish explorer came to the Bai colony and misspelt the name as "Kwehong", which appeared on maps published by Uletha in the subsequent centuries. Another spelling, "Kuehong", emerged later in the 19th century, and is widely used today. Other spelling variants, such as "Kue-hong", "Que Hong", "Quehong" or "Kue Hong", have also been used by other nations to refer to the state.
Kuehong lies above the Tropic of Cancer and is located between the 27N and 30N latitude. The country is rather temperate. Kuehong also experiences hot, humid weather from June through September, while typhoons are relatively common.
Kuehong has two mountain ranges generally from northeast to southwest, in contrast to the flat to gently rolling plains of the coastal areas, where most of the population generally reside.
Government and politics
Kuehong is a federal parliamentary republic ruled by a military junta. The constitution declares the rule of the military legitimate since 1974 and hence it is a stratocracy, one of the few nations under the system, with the population of Kuehong all considered part of the military under the constitution. It is an executive-led governing system, with the National Security and Stability Committee as the executive branch. The head of state is the Chairman of the Committee, while the head of government is the Chief of the National Advisory Assembly (Chief of the Assembly), the leader of the federal legislative branch.
Kuehong is a federation of nine states and one federal territory. Governance of the states is officially divided between the federal and the state governments, with different powers reserved for each, ever since the 2003 decentralisation of power. However, many said that Federal government, while it has direct administration of the federal territories, remains to have huge control over the states as well.
The states, in turn, are further divided into prefectures or districts.
Kuehong has three official languages - Kuehongese (also its national language), Babelic (Bai) and Ingerish. Kuehongese is spoken by the majority of the population, while Bai is generally spoken by the ethnic Bai population in Kuehong. There is an increasing number of Ingerish speakers in Kuehong after Ingerish language lessons were made compulsory since 2001 when it became the official language.
Kuehongese is one of the few languages with active digraphia. Officially, it uses both Xinbaizi (simplified Bai characters) and Mautu (modified Romantian). Xinbaizi is used in the majority of textbooks, novels, road signs, official documents and newspapers. Sometimes, and increasingly, Mautu is used alongside Xinbaizi, especially since Mautu has become more popular and widely used by the younger generation. In 2017, it is found that Kuehongese speakers are able to read Mautu but a significant portion (at 28%) are unable to read Xinbaizi. There have also been calls to abolish Xinbaizi, especially during a mass rally in Vang Ngat in 2016 which led to violent clashes after radical protestors defaced road signs using Xinbaizi.
|Political Divisions of Kuehong|
|Vang Ngat||Vang Ngat|
|Trac Khe||E-dang · Nha Hoa · Kho Lai · Qui Lac · Tan Bi · Phu Dung · Mo Pha · Cham Mi|
|Bo Sinh||Trung Minh · Vung Hoa · Lu Hu · Dan Thanh · Ti Lao · Kham Mo · Lake Dura · Then Vuong · Lai Duoc · Hoa Linh|