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Ajahadya

Union of Republics of Satria

Flag of Ajahadya
Flag
National coat of arms of Ajahadya
National coat of arms
Controlled territory is in dark green. Claimed territory is in light green.
Controlled territory is in dark green. Claimed territory is in light green.
CapitalBanabadura
Largest cityVadavarja
Recognised national languagesGaullican
Recognised regional languagesHimavantan
Sataristani
Zubadi
Togot
Ethnic groups
Himavantan (37%)
Sataristani (28%)
Zubadi (26%)
Togoti (7%)
Others (2%)
Demonym(s)Ajahadyan
GovernmentUnicameral Federal Presidential Republic
• President
Salil Balchandra
• Premier
Vimala Balchandra
LegislatureParliament of the Union of Federated Republics of Satria
Area
• Total
1,487,890.83 km2 (574,477.86 sq mi)
• Water (%)
1.7%
Population
• 2019 estimate
166,112,000
• Density
111.64/km2 (289.1/sq mi)
GDP (PPP)2020 estimate
• Total
$2,710,917,000,000
• Per capita
$16,320
GDP (nominal)estimate
• Total
$811,955,456,000
• Per capita
$4,888
Gini (2018)Positive decrease 38.1
medium
HDI (2018)Increase 0.681
medium
CurrencySuvarnarupa
Time zoneUTC-2
Date formatdd-mm-yy
Driving sideleft
Calling code+80
ISO 3166 codeAJA
Internet TLD.aj

Ajahadya (Gaullican: Adjadie), officially the Union of Republics of Satria (Gaullican: Union des Républiques de Satrie) is a is a federal presidential republic in Satria. It is bordered to the east by Zorasan and xx, to the south by Dakata and Baekjeong, to the west by Subarna and to the north by Devagara and xx. It has a population of 166,112,000, a nominal GDP of $811,955,456,000, and is a founding member of ROSPO. It is regarded as a regional power in Satria.

Located in the Bashurat River Basin, home to one of the cradles of civilisation, the valley was first united under the Sangma Dynasty in 12 BC, which would last for the next 1200 years, although a scholarly consensus has emerged that the Sangma Dynasty was not one continuous line of descent, but should instead be considered to be similar to the Xiaodongese concept of the Mandate of Heaven. The Sangma Empire can be split into four periods, the Early Period, lasting from the founding of the dynasty in 12 BC to the disposition of Vikramaditya Jatavarman III in a coup in 116 AD and the following First Interregnum, a period of civil war from 116 AD to the reunification of the empire in 140 AD by Vikramaditya Mahendra I, the Middle Period from 140 AD to 211 AD, sometimes also referred to as the Mahendra Period which ended with the Second Sangma Interregnum, which would last for most of the 3rd Century until Susarman I reunified the lands and claimed the mantle of the Sangma.

What followed was the High Period of the Sangma Dynasty, lasting until 1247 AD. Considered the high point of the empire, this period saw a period of cultural and religious growth, with the arrival of new faiths such as Badi and Irfan into the empire's borders from the Great Coian Steppe and the sea, and a series of wars as the empire gradually contracted and then expanded again in wars against its neighbours and as Thakurs declared independence or attempted to take the empire for themselves. The period ended with the defeat and death of Durlabha I in battle against Al-Samid in Battle of Mukta and the establishment of the Alsamid Heavenly Dominion. From 1247 until 1439, the Sangma Empire declined in power and influence as internal revolts and foreign wars weakened the empire until the last Chhatrapati, Ajayapala I, died in 1439. Upon his death, the Thakurs had his heir murdered and the Sangma Empire broke apart.

None of the successor states had the power of the Sangma, and so the Bashurat Valley remained divided for the next century until the invasions of the Togoti Khanate under Manzur Khan and Arslon Khan conquered the various Thakurates in the mid to late 1500s. Under Gurkhan the Togoti would grown into one of the largest empires in history, destroying the Gorsanid Empire and conquering southern Zorasan, weakening the Alsamid Heavenly Dominion and invading Xiaodong across the Shalegho Mountains. Although not successful in his conquest, and indeed dying in 1662, Gurkhan's invasion weakened the Jiao Dynasty and allowed the Senrian Toki Dynasty to take power. Gurkhan's empire did not survive his death, and after a brief war his sons Ajahad and Khardar agreed to split the empire between them, with Ajahad inheriting the Satrian lands and Khardar the Zorasani lands.

The Rajadom of Ajahadya, as Ajahad's territory would become known, would reconquer parts of the former Togoti Khanate from other successor states and would fight a series of wars to retain its independence in the face of Euclea!Euclean colonialism throughout the later 1700s and 1800s, eventually securing its nominal independence through a diplomatic balancing act between Euclean powers. The Rajadom would collapse after its surrender in the Great War, with the current government being established after the Ajahadyan Civil War. Ajahadya would fight in the Solarian War to reclaim territories lost to Etruria in the Great War, and in multiple following conflicts as it sought to unify the continent under one government. Since the 1980s, Ajahadya has undergone the process of rebuilding and modernisation of its economy and military after its defeat and near collapse in the Third Satrian War and Dakatan War, following Nishant Balchandra's policy of 'Hide your strength, find your allies, bide your time' which all presidents since have followed over the more aggressive military policies previously.

Contents

Etymology

The name Ajahadya, as used commonly by Eucleans, is derived from the Ajahadid Dynasty that ruled the area following the collapse of the Togoti Khanate, which is usually called the Rajadom of Ajahadya. The dynasty in turn takes its name from its founder, Ajahad I, the first Raja of the dynasty and from where it derives its name. Within Ajahadya itself, the name is used to refer to the territorial area of the state, but formally the state's full title of Union of Federal Republics of Satria is used to reflect the state ideology of Pan-Satrianism.

History

Prehistoric Ajahadya

-First arrival of humans circa 65,000 BC
-Migration of Satari-Euclean people into Ajahadya circa 10,000 BC

Ancient Ajahadya (~2850 BC - 12AD)

Dynastic/Mythic Era (~2850 - ~1250 BC)

-Bashurat River Valley culture
-Development of river kingdoms
-Creation of mythic oral histories
-Patchy historical records

River Kingdoms Period (~1250 BC - 453 BC)

-Minor wars between river kingdoms and river city states
-Rise and fall of various hegemonic states
-Beginning of proper historical records
-Most information about previous period comes from texts and records made in this time

Classical Ajahadya/Sangma Period (12 BC - 1247 AD)

Sangma Early Period (12 BC - 116 AD)

-Founding of Sangama Dynasty
-Conquest of Bashurat River against rivals complete (34 BC)
-Failed invasion of unconquered Satrian states (79 BC)
-Wars against the Arasanid Empire
-Conquest of Togotistan from Uluchig Confederacy (44 - 54 AD)
-Deposition of Vikramaditya Jatavarman III in palace coup (116 AD)

First Sangma Interregnum (116 AD - 140 AD)

-Civil war between ambitious governors and generals

Sangma Middle Period (140 AD - 211 AD)

-Restoration of Sangama Dynasty
-Arasanid invasion wins decisive battle at the Bashurat (185 AD)
-Popular uprisings following major famine
-Unsuccessful wars against the Sarmin Khanate
-Death of childless Vikramaditya Mahendra III causes War of the Great Bastards among his illegitimate offspring (202 - 211 AD)
-Death, suspected assassination, of Vikramaditya Mahendra IV, victor of the War of the Great Bastards starts Second Interregnum (211 AD)

Second Sangma Interregnum (211 AD - 299 AD)

-Civil war between ambitious governors and generals
-Multiple sub-states named after cities established
-Long and bloody series of wars and backstabbing
-Victor, Susarman I, claims descent from Vikramaditya Mahendra IV, declares restoration of the Sangma Dynasty

Sangma High Period (299 AD - 1247 AD)

-Golden age of the Sangma
-Flourishing of art, philosophy and culture
-First records of Badi followers living within the Sangma Empire, earlier but unrecorded arrival assumed
-Wars against Arasanid Empire
-Invasion and destruction of Kingdom of Pyeongwan, incorporation of Bumistan and Vijay into Empire (463 - 471 AD)
-Invasion and conquest of Dakata (501 - 517 AD)
-Attempted invasions of Peshkal Khanate, wars against Heavenly Dominions weaken Empire (608 - 812 AD)
-Spread of Irfan into coastal Satria by trade
-Resurgence under Indra III
-Reconquest of Togotistan and Dakata (839 - 861 AD)
-Conquest of Avanidhara (864 - 877 AD)
Indra IV conquers Antarita, Daksina, Pushkarma Valley (909 AD - 921 AD)
-Sangma at greatest extent (922 AD) -Ansan Empire conquers Bumistan and Vijay (941 - 946 AD)
-Resurgence under Khengara I
-Bumistan reconquered (1097 AD)
-Vijay reconquered (1101 AD)
-Khorshid Confederacy invades, Khengara I killed in battle (1127 - 1133 AD)
-Revolt in Subarna leads to establishment of First Alsamid Heavenly Dominion

Medieval Ajahadya/Post-Sangma Period (1247 AD - 1665 AD)

Sangma Late Period (1247 AD - 1439 AD)

-Defeat and death of Durlabha I in battle against Al-Samid in Battle of Mukta marks proclamation of Alsamid Heavenly Dominion (1247)
-Series of wars from 1250 to 1280 leads to further expansion of the Alsamid Heavenly Dominion into the Sangma Dynasty
-Thakurs of Vijay and Dakshin Bumi revolt, defeat Sangma Army in Battle of the River Dakia, Vijayan Thakurate and First Thakurate of Dakshin Bumi proclaimed (1260 - 1261)
-Sangma attempt to reconquer lost territories fail, weaken empire internally (1250 - 1350)
-Further loss of central authority to sanga-durga and local provincial administrations and military commanders
-Togoti revolt under Sandjar Khan in fails, weakens empire further (1305 - 1306)
-Wars against Alsamids and Gorsanids (1300 - 1340)
-Shavkat Khan leads Great Togoti Revolt, establishes Togoti Khanate (1337 - 1358)
-Major loss of imperial prestige, sparks Thakurate Revolts
-Thakur of Zubad rebels, defeated (1360 - 1363)
-Thakur of Himavanta rebels, defeated (1369 - 1371)
-Thakur of Uttar Himavanta rebels, defeated (1390 - 1399)
-Thakur of Zubad rebels, defeated (1404 - 1406)
-Yarmat Khan, Khan of the Togoti Khanate, invades Zubad, defeated (1408)
-Thakur of Himavanta rebels, successful (1420 - 1422)
-Empire little more than a rump state, at mercy of Thakurs of Zubad (1400 - 1447)
-Death of Ajayapala I in 1439 marks end of Sangma Dynasty, Thakur of Zubad Jagadhekamalla declares himself Raja of Zubad

Togoti Khanate (1358 - 1497)

-Formed by Shavkat Khan after Great Togoti Revolt (1337 - 1358)
-Yarmat Khan, Khan of the Togoti Khanate, invades Zubad, defeated (1408)
-Wars against Khorshid Confederacy (1419 - 1420, 1433, 1454 - 1456, 1493 - 1497)
-Consolidation of Mirghazab with absorption of Khorshid Confederacy, proclamation of Togoti Khanate (1497)

Thakurate of Himavanta (1422 - 1551)

-Defeated Rajadom of Zubad in Reclamation War (1459 - 1470)
-Strongest of the successor kingdoms to the Sangma
-Fought off invasion by Alsamid Heavenly Dominion (1488 - 1490)
-Conquered by Togoti Khaghanate (1551)

Rajadom of Zubad (1447 - 1538)

-Declared by Thakur of Zubad Jagadhekamalla after palace coup against last Sangma Emperor, Ajayapala I
-Successor kingdom to the Sangma, sought to establish a successor empire
-Defeated by Thakurate of Himavanta in Reclamation War (1459 - 1470)
-Never militarily powerful, prone to raids by Togoti Khanate
-Conquered by Togoti Khaghanate (1538)

Togoti Khaghanate (1497 - 1665)

-Formed by Consolidation of Mirghazab Tsustemori Khan under with absorption of Khorshid Confederacy (1497)
-Death of Tsustemori Khan sparks civil war, Khaghanate reunited under Nurmat Khan (1511 - 1515)
-Conquest of the Lower Steppe under Nurmat Khan (1527 - 1538)
-Death of Nurmat Khan (1539)
-Conquest of Zubad under Manzur Khan (1543 - 1547)
-Death of Manzur Khan (1550)
-Conquest of Thakurate of Himavanta under Arslon Khan (1551 - 1553)
-Conquest of First Thakurate of Dakshin Bumi under Arslon Khan (1555 -1557)
-Conquest of Vijayan Thakurate under Arslon Khan (1558 - 1559)
-Conquest of Dakata (1560 - 1589) under Arslon Khan
-Death of Arslon Khan (1593)
-Period of consolidation and wars against Alsamid Heavenly Dominion under Ruslan Khan (1589 - 1611)
-Rustam later known as Gurkhan, son of Ruslan Khan born (1594)
-Death of Ruslan Khan (1611)
-Invasion of Alsamid Heavenly Dominion, conquest of Upper Sataristan, Panna and Mukta by Gurkhan (1613 - 1626)
-Invasion of First Gorsanid Empire by Gurkhan, conquest of Pardaran and Northwest Zorasan, collapse of First Gorsanid Empire into Emirates (1630 - 1648)
-Invasion of Xiaodong, rampages across countryside for 12 years winning several battles, Gurkhan killed in Battle of Saqalaskar, invading army returns to Tusing (1650 - 1662)
-Civil war between Gurkhan's two sons Ajahad and Khardar, surrounding nations invade to take parts of the empire back or local rulers declare independence, Gurkhan's sons eventually agree to split the empire between them into Rajadom of Ajahadya and Khardarid Khanate (1662- 1665)

Early Modern Ajahadya/Post-Togoti Period (1665 - 1935)

Thakurate of Sataristan (1665 - 1684)

-Broke away from Togoti Khaghanate, effectively autonomous
-Short-lived, only ruler was Thakur Aryabhata Pandya
-Spent most of its existence playing the Alsamid Heavenly Dominion and Rajadom of Ajahadya off against each other
-Successful until Sataristani War of 1680-1684, annexed by Second Alsamid Heavenly Dominion (1680 - 1684)

Rajadom of Ajahadya (1665 - 1935)

-Southern successor state of the Togoti Khaghanate
-Attempted to reconquer steppe, defeated by Oogid Khanate in Great Steppe War (1665 - 1673)
-Fought over Thakurate of Sataristan, defeated in Satristani War of 1680-1684 (1680 - 1684)
-Several inconclusive conflicts against Alsamid Heavenly Dominion weakens both it and the Rajadom (1690 - 1720)
-Arrival of Euclean presence in region (1720s onwards)
-Rajadom conquers Sataristan (1747 - 1751)
-Series of colonial wars against Etrurian expeditions into Satria and Etrurian-allied Thakurs (1750s to 1850s)
-Treaty of Vadavarja grants concessions of extraterritoriality and reductions of tariffs and allowing Etrurian companies preferential treatment in Ajahadya in exchange for recognition of Raja Shahu I's rule over Ajahadya (1864)
-Balancing act of Etrurian and Gaullican influence under Kulachandra I (1869 - 1909)
-Coup against Kaval I leads to Shahu II becoming Raja after death of Kulachandra I (1905)
-Bashurat Crisis shifts balance of influence to firmly pro-Gaullican (1909)
-Growth of Pan-Satrianism (1909 - 1927)
-Great War (1927 - 1934)
-Peace of Vadavarja signed, ending Aja's involvement in the Great War (1934)
-Military coup against Raja over Peace of Vadavarja ends Rajadom, starts Ajahadyan Civil War (1935)

Interwar Period and Solarian War (1935 - 1941)

Jutha Control (1935 - 1943)

The Solarian War (1943 - 1946)

Modern Ajahadya (1946 - Present)

Ajahadya under Mohan Balchandra (1946 - 1950) and Jalender Sarai (1950 - 1966)

-First Satrian War between Aja and Azad Fauj elements under Mohan Balchandra and allies, Azad Fauj elements under Muhammed Sarkar and allies and local nationalist groups ends inconclusively (1946 - 1948)
-Balchandra depressed, suffering from PTSD after Solarian and First Satrian Wars, effectively non-entity, country largely run by Premier Aman Sabanis (1948 - 1950)
-Balchandra dies in office, viewed as Aja's founder, but not a particularly effective or inspiring leader, a compromise candidate post-civil war
-Jalender Sarai defeats Aman Sabanis in 1950 Ajahadyan presidential election on jingoistic platform of militarisation and renewed war
-1950s spent rearming, build-up of heavy industry in Ajahadya
-Second Satrian War between Aja and Subarna, Devagara ends in Ajahadyan victory, Ajahadya annexes Lower Sataristan, Panna, Mukta and Devagara east of the mountain range (1959 - 1964)
-Dakian War between Aja and Baekjeong, Aja annexes Vijay and Bumistan (1964 - 1965)
-Jalender Sarai dies in 1966 shortly before 1966 Ajahadyan presidential election
-Regarded as Aja's greatest president

Ajahadya under Aman Sabanis (1966 - 1974) and Arjuna Kalsarah (1974 - 1981)

-Aman Sabanis wins 1966 Ajahadyan presidential election effectively unopposed
-Aja at height of power
-Sabanis shifts focus towards more civilian industrial buildup
-Neglected military
-Third Satrian War starts, coalition of Baekjeong, Devagara, Subarna invades, catches UFRS off-guard (1972)
-Vijay and Bumistan captured in first few weeks, Baek and Aja sign peace (1972)
-Aman Sabanis killed in Subarnan airstrike, Parliament declares martial law, chooses Arjuna Kalsarah as president (1974), controversial for Aja's defeat in the Third Satrian War which is blamed on his ineffectual leadership in the first two years
-Presidentcy dominated by Third Satrian War and Dakatan War
-Largely static, large missile bombardments of cities, extensive use of biological and chemical weapons, use of mass assault tactics
-Dakatan War almost causes collapse of UFRS (1978 - 1982)
-Aja returns all gains from Second Satrian War (1978)
-Attritional war in Dakata lasts until 1982
-Dies of old age at 93 in 1982, viewed as the right person at the right time; would've been a terrible peacetime leader, but viewed as the only one of Aja's founders capable of preserving the UFRS intact

Ajahadya under Nishant Balchandra (1981 - 1997)

-Aja economically ruined, rise of nationalist groups, risk of UFRS dissolving
-Reveal and cancellation of nuclear program after joining ROSPO (1984)
-Held together through brutal martial law at federal and state level, granting of emergency powers at federal level, expansion of secret police and greater turn towards authoritatianism combined with revanchist propaganda, economic reform and reconstruction
-1989 election not held under martial law
-Prevented escalation of Fourth Satrian War (1996) despite attempts by hawkish factions in government and military to escalate the conflict
-Continued modernisation and industrialisation
-End of martial law, return to democracy at federal level (1997)
-Regarded as the man who saved Ajahadya

Ajahadya under Vimal Sarai (1997 - 2005) and Diya Kalsarah (2005 - 2013)

-Nishant Balchandra narrowly defeated in 1997 Ajahadyan presidential election by Vimal Sarai, first ever defeat of an incumbent in an election
-Easing up of enforcement of anti-union and anti-assembly laws
-Some economic liberalisation
-Military modernisation
-Support for pan-Satrian insurgencies
-Centralises more power in federal government
-Viewed as too hawkish and aggressive and spending too much on the military
-2005 global recession discredits economic policies
-Defeated in 2005 Ajahadyan presidential election by Diya Kalsarah
-Ajahadya's first female head of state
-Reverted some of Vimal Sarai's reforms
-Increased covert support for pan-Satrian groups
-Attempts to promote regional cooperation failed
-Viewed as too dovish, defeated in 2013 Ajahadyan presidential election by Salil Balchandra

Ajahadya under Salil Balchandra (2013 - Present)

-Reintroduces some of Vimal's reforms in the economic sphere
-Renewed military buildup
-Further increase in backing of pan-Satrian militias and terror groups
-Increased presence in ROSPO operations, normally in the form of air support and support personnel
-Strong supporter of Tsabaran regime, if a critique of increasing centralisation of power

Politics and Government

The federal government of Ajahadya is established in a presidential framework as established in the Constitution of 1937, loosely modelled after Euclean democracies. However, the leaders of the UFRS did not believe that a Euclean-style democracy would work in a unified Satria, and several notable differences have led Ajahadya to be considered a southern democracy by many Euclean commentators. Ajahadyan governments have routinely protested this classification, citing its commitment at the federal and state levels to creating a 'people's democracy with Satrian characteristics.'

Executive

Executive power at the federal level in Ajahadya is held by the President of the Union, elected by direct popular vote every 8 years, unless a President dies in office in which case an election is held immediately to a new 8-year term. Elections for president are considered to be largely free and fair by international electoral observers, while the populous nature of Ajahadya prevents the use of political machines to shape electoral results at the federal as has been seen in state-level Ajahadyan politics.

The President is independent from the legislative and the judiciary, but has some influence over the legislative through the Premier of the Union, who is appointed and dismissed at will by the President and serves as the Speaker of Parliament and by appointing members of the Satrian Federal Court.

The President has no formal term limits, however it is rare for a President to serve more than a single term in office in the modern era, with the last being Nishant Balchandra who served as President from 1981 to 1997 following the death of Arjuna Kalsarah while in office in 1981. Two-term presidents were more common historically, with Jalender Sarai serving two full terms from 1950 to 1966 and Aman Sabanis being elected twice in 1966 and 1974 before his death later that year in a Subarnan airstrike on a military convoy he was travelling with. No President has ever been elected three times, although Nishant Balchandra stood as a candidate in the 1997 Ajahadyan presidential election which he narrowly lost to .

Legislative

Ajahadya has a unicameral legislative, formally the Parliament of the Union of Federated Republics of Satria, normally referred to as the Ajahadyan Parliament. The Ajahadyan Parliament elects 500 members through a closed party list system every four years. All parties that succeed in winning seats are constitutionally bound to join the Satrian National Front as bloc parties. Many Euclean commentators have stated that this effectively makes Ajahadya a one-party state under the rule of the Satrian National Front.

However, Ajahadyan and other Euclean political commentators have noted the extent to which the Satrian National Front is one unified party or little more than a de jure grouping with limited power varies dramatically between Presidents and Premiers. The ability of the Premier to get legislation passed by the Parliament is often seen as a measure of confidence in the President's ability to rule and in their policies as well as the Premier's own skill, and it is rare for an ineffective Premier to last long before they are dismissed by the President. Equally, an especially effective Premier can emerge as a political rival to a President and may use the position to attempt to

Euclean commentators have also noted the difficulty in getting parties onto the ballot, and independent candidates are constitutionally illegal.

Judiciary

The judicial branch of the Ajahadyan government is formed by the Satrian Federal Court which serves as the nation's supreme court. Its members are appointed by the President, and it functions as the main court for matters of constitutional and civil law.

Geography and Climate

Demographics

Ethnicity

Ethnic Demographics of Ajahadya
  Himavantan (37%)
  Sataristani (28%)
  Zubadi (26%)
  Togoti (7%)
  Other (2%)

Ajahadya is a multiethnic country, with no single ethnic group making up a majority of the population. The largest ethnic group in Ajahadya are the Himavantans, compromising roughly 37% of the population according to the 2018 Federal Census who live in the southwest of the country, with the next largest group, the Sataristani, compromise roughly 28% of the population and live in the west of the country, primarily centered along the river networks that flow through the region in the Bashurat Valley. The Zubadi people make up around 26% of the population and live primarily in the north-west and center of the country, and the Togoti make up some 7% of the population and live mainly in the sparsely-populated east of Ajahadya which is part of the Great Coian Steppe. The remaining 2% are various Satrian ethnic groups, usually migrants from Ajahadya's neighbours.

Despite the lack of an ethnic majority, the country is largely united under a single Pan-Satrian identity that first began to form under Euclean colonialism in the Satrian subcontinent that became part of the official state ideology in after the Ajahadyan Civil War.

Ajahadya is notable among Coian states for its strict anti-discrimination laws on ethnic or religious grounds, which have been noted to be more extensive than those in some Euclean states. Some political commentators have criticised these laws for curtailing freedom of speech and free assembly, such as the ban on organisations representing a single ethnic or religious group being formed, but the Ajahadyan government as routinely maintained the position that no identity other than a Pan-Satrian one is nationally acceptable.

Religion

Religious Demographics of Ajahadya
  Tulyata (32.4%)
  Ekata (24.3%)
  Badi (15.3%)
  Irfan (17.1%)
  Sotirianity (10.7%)
  Other/Irreligious (0.2%)

Ajahadya is a religiously diverse country, and has sometimes been called the 'religious crossroads of Coius', centered between Irfanic Zorasan, the Great Steppe, coastal Satria and the Shalegho Mountains. The Bashurat Valley has a strong tradition of religious pluralism and syncreticism, with multiple religious groups coexisting in the valley for millennia.

The largest religious group in Ajahadya is the Tulyata faith, a polytheistic syncretic religion that takes influences from Badi and is native to the Bashurat Valley. Tulyata believes that man may achieve enlightenment through perfection of one's physical and mental capabilities over multiple lives, and that one who achieves a perfectly balanced state will become an immortal divine spirit to assist others in achieving such a state, and also believes in a number of other spirits, some of which are helpful and others harmful. Adherents number roughly 32.4% of Ajahadya's population.

Other notable religions include Irfan and Badi, both of which arrived in the region during the rule of the Sangma and which number 17.1% and 15.3% of the population respectively. Both religions have had a large presence in the region, arriving in the region under the Sangma Empire around the year 50 and 344 respectively.

Followers of Sotiranity number around 10.7% of the population. Both a native branch carried to Ajahadya by missionaries and traders in the 500s and 600s and a branch of the Solarian Catholic Church from Euclean missionaries in the Colonial Period exist within Ajahadya, with the former being the more prominent branch.

Ekata is the most recent arrival, spreading into the valley during the 1600s under the Togoti Khanate, and the first Raja of Ajahadya, Ajahad I, converted to the religion in 1676 and began an effort to proselytize the religion into the new Rajadom. Ekata has followers numbering around 24.3% of Ajahadya's population.

Economy

Culture

Military

Army

Air and Air Defence Force

Air Force