List of republics by type

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Revision as of 05:30, 2 March 2018 by GibranalNN (talk | contribs) (List of republics by political style)
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This list has three parts: the first one lists the republics by type, the second one is by political style and the third part is according to system.


  • A constitutional republic is also the same as a 'republic'. Some of the countries can be listed on both lists.
  • Please list your country in ALPHABETICAL order.

List of republics by type

Federal republics - in a federal republic, the country is composed of states/provinces that are consolidated together that forms a 'federation'. Usually the states/provinces are self-governing and shares some administrative powers with a separate national government.

Unitary republics - the country is ruled as a single entity and has a strong centralized government

List of republics by political style

Democratic and liberal republics - states that follow a liberal ideology

Socialist republics - states that follow a Socialist ideology

  • Lost country.png Arataran (officially, in practice the country has a semi-liberalised free market)
  • Balavalonia 867317.png Balavalonia
  • Lost country.png Buildtion (free elections exists[1])
  • Lost country.png Chara
  • Glaster Flag.png Glaster (Free elections, but still socialist}}
  • Nordurland Flag.png Norðurland (the elections in the 2nd Republic tend to result in a strong majority for the left wing)

Distributist republics - states that follow a Distributist ideology

  • TBD

Unspecified republics

Unspecified nations

List of republics according to system

Presidential republics - in a presidential system, the president is both the head of state and head of the government.

Parliamentary republics - in a parliamentary system, a Prime minister is the head of the government and a President is the head of state.

Semi-Presidential republics and Mixed systems - presidential-parliamentary or hybrid system; both the president or prime minister share some political powers in the government

See also

  • The government supervises elections to avoid any electoral frauds done by foreign powers. E-voting, implemented since the 2010 elections, means that results can be even more honest, but the government still supervise elections for the same reason. Exit polls exist too so that people can compare the official results (real counts begin exactly 30 minutes after elections) with the said polls
  • Retrieved from ""