Union of Basel-Ebel

Unie van Basel-Ebel (Afrikaans)
バーゼル・エベル連合 (Nihhonese)
Umbutho waseBasel-Ebel (Xhosa)
Flag of Basel-Ebel

CapitalPraetoria (executive)
Ebel (judicial)
Cape Albona (legislative)
Largest cityChristiaanesburg
Official languagesEnglish
Recognised national languagesNihhonese
Al Bhed
GovernmentFederal parliamentary constitutional monarchy
• Monarch
Noctis Lucis Caelum
• Prime Minister
Kirino Manabe
• Governor-General
Harrins van de Berg
National Assembly
National Council
from the United Kingdom
• Union
31 May 1910
• Statute of Herrenhausen
9 October 1931
• Current Constitution
3 March 1997
1,221,037 km2 (471,445 sq mi)
• 2015 estimate
• Census
GDP (PPP)estimate
• Total
21.435 trillion Gil
• Per capita
HDI (2013)Increase 0.666
CurrencyBasel-Ebelian Gil (BEG) (G)
Date formatdd/mm/yyyy
Driving sideleft
Calling code+78
ISO 3166 codeBE

Basel-Ebel, officially the Union of Basel-Ebel, is the southernmost country in Africanna. With a population of 54 million people and an area of 1,221,037 square kilometres, it is one of the most diverse countries in Eordis with its inhabitants consisting of Europans, Asiannans, Amerigonnans, and Zemurians. Basel-Ebel has three capital cities: Praetoria, the executive city, Ebel, the judicial city, and Cape Albona, the legislative city. The largest city is Christiaanesburg.

It is bounded to the south, east, and west by 2,798 kilometres of coastline of Southern Africanna stretching along the South Atlantic and Indiae Oceans; to the north by the larger nation of the United Republic of Africanna and Ingelmian Africanna.

Basel-Ebel is a multiethnic society encompassing a wide variety of cultures, languages, and religions. Its pluralistic makeup is reflected in the constitution's recogniation of 11 official language. Four of which are the most spoken; Zulu and Xhosa, which are the most spoken ethnic languages. The other two are Afrikaans, developed during the Aurocolia's administration, and English, which reflects Lucian colonialism, and is the most commonly used in public and commercial life.

After the Union in 1910, the black majority sought to claim more rights from the white minority, which played a large role in the country's history and politics. While it was under Aurucolian rule, the black populations were given rights but not as equal as to those granted by the rest of the White Aurucolian population living in the region. During the Basel Wars, Aurucolia experienced several attempts by foreign nations to claim the region, the most notable being Great Lucis during the Lucio-Domonokian Wars, the latter of which the Domonokian Republics lost, prompting Basel-Ebel to fall under the jurisdiction of the Lucis Empire. Violent riots and strikes were common in the 1920s after several ministers refused to enact on the civil rights and racial segregation, causing further unrest. The National Party of Basel-Ebel wanted to impose apartheid but following the victory of the Progressive Democratic Party of Basel-Ebel in the 1933 general elections, it was prevented with the passing of the Basel-Ebelian Equality Law of 1934, which granted equal rights and opportunities to the Black majority of the same rights that would be granted to the white minority. The law made Basel-Ebel to be the first country to make racial discrimination punishable by law.

Basel-Ebel is considered by many to be the richest country in Africanna. It ranks 20th on the Human Development Index, and the highest in Africanna. It also has the largest economy in Africanna. The country is a Commonwealth realm, sharing the same monarch with the United Kingdom, making it an automatic member of the Lucis Commonwealth of Nations. It is also a member of the International Red Cross Association. During the 20th Century, Basel-Ebel's issues on crime, poverty, and inequality have massively shrunk ever since the passage of the Equality Law of 1934, making Basel-Ebel one of the safest countries to migrate in Africanna.





Devolved administrations and states

Law and criminal justice

Foreign relations




Template:Largest Cities in Basel-Ebel