This article belongs to the lore of Ajax.

Association of Ozeros Nations

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Association of Ozeros Nations
  • ꦱꦺꦴꦕꦶꦄꦠꦶꦺꦴꦤ ꦺꦴꦺꦴꦠꦲꦼꦫꦤ ꦄꦤꦢ ꦮꦼꦱꦠꦼꦫꦤ ꦤꦄꦠꦶꦺꦴꦤꦱ (S̄mākhm prachāchāti thāng tı̂ læa tawạntk)
AMOS Flag.png
Map of Member Countries
Map of Member Countries
Official languages
TypeRegional Organization
Member states
Thaumai Sim Cuah
April 17th, 1952
• Official Declaration and Treatise
August 4th, 1957

The Association of Ozeros Nations (AON), is an intergovernmental organization whose primary focus lies on the development and integration of the Ozeros Region irrespective of political or economic status. Composing of several member states between all three continents that border the Ozeros Sea, the union promotes environmental, infrastructural, educational, and sociocultural development amongst themselves and the greater region.

AON member nations are not limited or restricted in their outward levels of cooperation, with states able to cooperate in other economic or political unions whilst retaining membership within the regionally focused organization. Because of the varied socio-political statuses of the nations within AON, the body is recognized as one of the most effective networks for cooperation and engagement, hailed as an influential environmental body, and maintains a collective network of allies and partners that spans the near entirety of Ajax.


Prior to the formation of the Association, bilateral tensions held between Pulau Keramat and Onekawa-Nukanoa had been a mounting pressure on the eastern Ozerosi region, derrived from contrasting political systems and a growing globalistic expectation of deviation from one another. Because of this, and a mutual desire to further represent hegemonic levels of influence, the two nations were inherently engaged in a tense contest to one another in terms of influence, networks, and capacity, namely based in sociocultural promotion as to display quality of life of their respective nations, whilst also maintaining a hard presence in the Karaihe, in mounting levels of militaristic escalation and defense system growth.

However, a conference was called by surrounding states, namedly Ankat and Zanzali, who's own populations, governance and economies had been notably impacted by the threat of warfare in the region, and thus took a proactive stance on deescalation, and formulating a plan to reconcile from this differentiation, especially given the suspect belief that foreign interests were promoting the two nations in order to profit from war-time spending. This conference, now known as the Karaihe Conference, took place on the 17th of April, 1952 and was the primary foundation of the Association.

Organizational Structure

Kariahe Border Control Agreement

Pulau Keramat, Zanzali, Pulacan, and Onekawa-Nukanoa share open borders, allowing their citizens unrestricted freedom of movement in all four countries. Other AON member countries have more relaxed identity document requirements, and controls on entry are carried out at the first country of entry.

International Aeronautical Union

The International Aeronautical Union (IAU) is an independent agency of the AON that is responsible for pioneering and coordinating the activities of its member states civilian space program. The IAU was founded in 1970, is headquartered in Congvat and has a permanent staff of XXXX people. Member states of the AON contribute to the IAU in various ways. Some contribute solely by providing funding for the organization, others provide various facilities related to the study of space exploration such as launch, and vehicle manufacturing facilities, observatories and research labs. Others nations who do not have much in the way of extra funds for government spending, contribute by providing land that is suitable for IAU sponsored launch service providers to lease, construct and operate launch or research facilities in their countries. The presence of the IAU allows its member states to tap into a larger pool of resources, of which both expertise and cost can be shared among one another. For states that do not have launch capability they are now able to more easily have and request access to launch their own satellites from member states that do have that capability. All member states are also able to utilize IAU sponsored research facilities for academic and development purposes such as observatories, research laboratories and manufacturing facilities. The IAU is most well known for providing commercial launch services for both member and non-member states as well as its unmanned probe programs.

Trans-Malaio Rail System

Birhanu Environmental Pact