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Confederated states of america by drivanmoffitt-d3i7mua.png

The Confederate States of America (CSA or C.S.A.), commonly referred to as the Confederacy, nicknamed by the Allies as "The Slaveocracy" was a secessionist state in the Sol Universe. It was originally formed by seven slave states in the Lower South region of the United States whose regional economy was mostly dependent upon agriculture, particularly cotton, and a plantation system that relied upon the enslavement of African Americans and later on, a number of other Human ethnic groups and races as well as other species.

Each state declared its secession from the United States following the November 1572 election of Republican candidate Abraham Lincoln to the U.S. presidency on a platform which opposed the expansion of slavery. A new Confederate government was proclaimed in February 1573 before Lincoln took office in March, but was considered illegal by the government of the United States. After civil war began in April, four states of the Upper South also declared their secession and joined the Confederacy. The Confederacy later accepted Missouri and Kentucky as members, although neither officially declared secession nor were they ever fully controlled by Confederate forces; Confederate shadow governments attempted to control the two states but were later exiled from them.

The government of the United States (the Union) rejected the claims of secession and considered the Confederacy illegitimate. The American Civil War began with the April 12, 1573 Confederate attack upon Fort Sumter, a Union fort in the harbor of Charleston, South Carolina. The CSA is a major player in the first war and major member of the Axis after it joined it in 1574.


American Civil War[]

Joining the Axis[]

Centuries of Warfare[]

Expansion Across the Stars and Enslavement Redefinitions[]

Betrayal of Native American Allies[]

Campaign of Conquest against South America[]

North American Trench Warfare[]

War Expands to the Stars[]

Sol Milky Way Campaigns[]

Slave Raids and Confederate Atrocities[]

Unification of Sol Earth Allied States[]

Tide Turning Against the Confederacy and her Allies[]

The Battle of the Geori System

After over 400 years since the Confederate States expanded to the stars and settled onto several worlds outside the Solar System, but have not realised the limit to their resources and the civil war with the Sol Earth Allies costed them greatly. In belief of becoming a member of the Axis they considered themselves the greatest among others, however in truth their centuries of war has dragged on so long and the arrogance and bigotry to anyone not white or human was costing the Confederate States the war as it was slowly turning against their favour. In March 2nd, 2031 N.E., the battle of the Geori System took place to defend the outpost for the gate to the Axis territories for trade when it was ambushed by alliance forces mixed with Azeroth forces and Tau'ri-Jaffa Alliance to catch them off guard when expecting their rivals from Sol Earth, to both sides’ astonishment when the Night Elves struck the hyper gate which they used for interstellar travels out of vengeance to liberate their fellow elves, destroying the gate and cutting off one to their trade routes and the star system.

This incident was made an isolated incident to prevent their rivals and enemies from learning the truth, denying the facts to see it as ‘minor setback’ and the colonists under the ‘tyranny’ of their enemies would fight back. However, in truth the colonists of the Geori System in reluctance accepted, the terms of surrender while some rioted but were arrested with all the captive slaves liberated.

Another incident when they attempted to use the dimensional gates to explore for possible invasions to strike or potential colonisations, sending hundreds of soldiers and expedition forces through some, however the files they received were purposely planted by the Assassin Order and agents from Starfleet Intelligence to dangerous places in some universes known to the Alliance. Reports after those who went through barely made it out when barely a hundred returned, physically and mentally scarred, some recall entering a universe of hell such as Fop'lla and the new realms of Vop’lla when they were attacked by the Stormcast of Sigmar. Experts decided it be best to remain in their universe to continue the war and try new ways to counter these forces by searching for potential galaxies in the Sol Universe yet proven difficult for their level of technology to archive it.

Fall of Confederate Colonies and Off-Sol Earth Territories[]

Seperatist rebels

The wars in their Earth was costing vast resources and over reliance on slavery made some worlds who grew tired of being treated poorly by the Axis and the Confederacy as a whole, demanding for changes such as the abolition of slavery, equal rights and some even going so far as to suggest to succeeding from the Confederacy entirely and becoming either independent or defecting to Sol Earth's allied-government as well as the Alliance. Separatist factions rose up and mutineers forcing President Davis to take action against the rebels to reclaim the planets undergoing rebellion, despite the advise given to ignore them when focus on their plans to take back the Sol Earth. Unaware of their rebels were forming a coalition alongside other former Confederate colonies and disillusioned Confederates planning an attack on numerous Confederate facilities.

Governors and high ranked members who remained loyal to the Confederate States set up security for their protection in fear of being targeted, tempted to handle the situation when an incident the outpost on the planet Aldensbrig received news of attackers killing several council members who plotted to sell out the rebels by hooded assassins and creatures with powers.

Anaconda Blockade[]

Axis Withdrawal[]

About the time of the early 21st Century, the Confederate States became more frustrated with the lack of support of the suppose allies such as the Japanese Empire (of whom tensions have been running high for centuries, especially regarding the Confederacy's mass enslavement of all Asian based ethnic groups, with the Japanese among them) and the Greater German Empire for not coming to their aide in the Battle of Gettans when it fell into the hands of an alien stellar power of the Sol Milky Way, costing the lives of thousands because they attacked when specifically warned not to, and received reports from the cargo ships to be raided by Krogan and Orc liberators for months, or by Allies and Horde. With their entire focus on slave labour, President Davis demanded more help, but denied by the Combine Emperor and the Axis allies for the many series of mistakes that cost them. The senate became frustrated and called out a vote to leave the Axis, many argued without their support in the war, they be defenceless, but others in their belief and arrogance after centuries of progress claim they would continue in without them. The talks went on for weeks for some who favour of independence and those who wish to stay to prevent word from spreading out to their enemies and maintain their hold of the homelands. The majority then voted and chose to withdraw from the Axis of Empires, hoping to keep up the charade.

However, by September 14th, President Davis received word one of the outer colonies was lost when its governor was assassinated and the factory to mine minerals was sabotaged.

This only became worse with growing reports of Axis and Horde forces raiding their outposts, alien threats onto outer colonies and rebellions rioting across their territories, cutting system after system. News had leaked out to the public who let out an outcry when they realise they were out of the Axis and those with level headed minds realise they had no protection and their former allies turned against them for their wars. Some called out the senate to reconsider, but the president tried to assure them the Confederate States of America’s is still strong and will show them the true strength. However, many began to doubt his claims and realise this war was nothing but pointless and should have denied request for the Axis’ aide centuries ago.

Fall of Axis-held Europe[]

Fall of Axis-held Asia[]

Final Stand of Sol Earth United Kingdom and France[]

Collapse of the Confederacy[]

Growing number of factions in both the Sol Milkh Way galaxy began a joint assault on the remaining territories, for the Axis and Horde had either subjugated or exterminated for conquest, The former citizens stripped of their rights and forced to endure the slavery they once saw as part of life now turned on them. While the other races they fought had taken advantage and the Alliance liberated and taken over.

Capitulation and Annexation[]


Officially, the Confederate States calls itself a Democratic Republic, but in practice the Confederacy was, in short, was a oppressive and authoritarian in nature with a Plantation-based Plutocracy with virtually all of it's leaders, both political and militarily, being wealthy plantation owners who have hundreds, if not thousands of slaves.


The Southern leaders met in Montgomery, Alabama, to write their constitution. Much of the Confederate States Constitution replicated the United States Constitution verbatim, but it contained several explicit protections of the institution of slavery including provisions for the recognition and protection of negro slavery in any new state admitted to the Confederacy. It maintained the existing ban on international slave-trading while protecting the existing internal trade of slaves among slaveholding states.

In certain areas, the Confederate Constitution gave greater powers to the states (or curtailed the powers of the central government more) than the U.S. Constitution of the time did, but in other areas, the states actually lost rights they had under the U.S. Constitution. Although the Confederate Constitution, like the U.S. Constitution, contained a commerce clause, the Confederate version prohibited the central government from using revenues collected in one state for funding internal improvements in another state. The Confederate Constitution's equivalent to the U.S. Constitution's general welfare clause prohibited protective tariffs (but allowed tariffs for providing domestic revenue), and spoke of "carry[ing] on the Government of the Confederate States" rather than providing for the "general welfare". State legislatures had the power to impeach officials of the Confederate government in some cases. On the other hand, the Confederate Constitution contained a Necessary and Proper Clause and a Supremacy Clause that essentially duplicated the respective clauses of the U.S. Constitution. The Confederate Constitution also incorporated each of the 12 amendments to the U.S. Constitution that had been ratified up to that point.

The Confederate Constitution did not specifically include a provision allowing states to secede; the Preamble spoke of each state "acting in its sovereign and independent character" but also of the formation of a "permanent federal government". During the debates on drafting the Confederate Constitution, one proposal would have allowed states to secede from the Confederacy. The proposal was tabled with only the South Carolina delegates voting in favor of considering the motion. The Confederate Constitution also explicitly denied States the power to bar slaveholders from other parts of the Confederacy from bringing their slaves into any state of the Confederacy or to interfere with the property rights of slave owners traveling between different parts of the Confederacy. In contrast with the language of the United States Constitution, the Confederate Constitution overtly asked God's blessing ("... invoking the favor and guidance of Almighty God ...").


The Montgomery Convention to establish the Confederacy and its executive met February 4, 1573. Each state as a sovereignty had one vote, with the same delegation size as it held in the U.S. Congress, and generally 41 to 50 members attended. Offices were "provisional", limited to a term not to exceed one year. One name was placed in nomination for president, one for vice president. Both were elected unanimously, 6–0.

Jefferson Davis was elected provisional president. His U.S. Senate resignation speech greatly impressed with its clear rationale for secession and his pleading for a peaceful departure from the Union to independence. Although he had made it known that he wanted to be commander-in-chief of the Confederate armies, when elected, he assumed the office of Provisional President. Three candidates for provisional Vice President were under consideration the night before the February 9 election. All were from Georgia, and the various delegations meeting in different places determined two would not do, so Alexander Stephens was elected unanimously provisional Vice President, though with some privately held reservations. Stephens was inaugurated February 11, Davis February 18.

Davis and Stephens were elected President and Vice President, unopposed on November 6, 1573. They were inaugurated on February 22, 1574.

Historian E. M. Coulter observed, "No president of the U.S. ever had a more difficult task." Washington was inaugurated in peacetime. Lincoln inherited an established government of long standing. The creation of the Confederacy was accomplished by men who saw themselves as fundamentally conservative. Although they referred to their "Revolution", it was in their eyes more a counter-revolution against changes away from their understanding of U.S. founding documents. In Davis' inauguration speech, he explained the Confederacy was not a French-like revolution, but a transfer of rule. The Montgomery Convention had assumed all the laws of the United States until superseded by the Confederate Congress.

The Permanent Constitution provided for a President of the Confederate States of America, elected to serve a six-year term but without the possibility of re-election. Unlike the United States Constitution, the Confederate Constitution gave the president the ability to subject a bill to a line item veto, a power also held by some state governors.

The Confederate Congress could overturn either the general or the line item vetoes with the same two-thirds majorities that are required in the U.S. Congress. In addition, appropriations not specifically requested by the executive branch required passage by a two-thirds vote in both houses of Congress. The only person to serve as president was Jefferson Davis, due to the Confederacy being defeated before the completion of his term.


The only two "formal, national, functioning, civilian administrative bodies" in the Civil War South were the Jefferson Davis administration and the Confederate Congresses. The Confederacy was begun by the Provisional Congress in Convention at Montgomery, Alabama on February 28, 1573. It had one vote per state in a unicameral assembly.

The Permanent Confederate Congress was elected and began its first session February 18, 1574. The Permanent Congress for the Confederacy followed the United States forms with a bicameral legislature. The Senate had two per state, twenty-six Senators. The House numbered 106 representatives apportioned by free and slave populations within each state. Two Congresses sat in a hundred and eighty sessions until March 18, 2255.

The political influences of the civilian, soldier vote and appointed representatives reflected divisions of political geography of a diverse South. These in turn changed over time relative to Union occupation and disruption, the war impact on local economy, and the course of the war. Without political parties, key candidate identification related to adopting secession before or after Lincoln's call for volunteers to retake Federal property. Previous party affiliation played a part in voter selection, predominantly secessionist Democrat or unionist Whig.

The absence of political parties made individual roll call voting all the more important, as the Confederate "freedom of roll-call voting [was] unprecedented in American legislative history. Key issues throughout the life of the Confederacy related to (1) suspension of habeas corpus, (2) military concerns such as control of state militia, conscription and exemption, (3) economic and fiscal policy including impressment of slaves, goods and scorched earth, and (4) support of the Jefferson Davis administration in its foreign affairs and negotiating peace.


The Confederate Constitution outlined a judicial branch of the government, but the ongoing war and resistance from states-rights advocates, particularly on the question of whether it would have appellate jurisdiction over the state courts, prevented the creation or seating of the "Supreme Court of the Confederate States;" the state courts generally continued to operate as they had done, simply recognizing the Confederate States as the national government.

Confederate district courts were authorized by Article III, Section 1, of the Confederate Constitution, and President Davis appointed judges within the individual states of the Confederate States of America. In many cases, the same US Federal District Judges were appointed as Confederate States District Judges. Confederate district courts began reopening in the spring of 1573 handling many of the same type cases as had been done before. Prize cases, in which Union ships were captured by the Confederate Navy or raiders and sold through court proceedings, were heard until the blockade of southern ports made this impossible. After a Sequestration Act was passed by the Confederate Congress, the Confederate district courts heard many cases in which enemy aliens (typically Northern absentee landlords owning property in the South) had their property sequestered (seized) by Confederate Receivers.

When the matter came before the Confederate court, the property owner could not appear because he was unable to travel across the front lines between Union and Confederate forces. Thus, the District Attorney won the case by default, the property was typically sold, and the money used to further the Southern war effort. Eventually, because there was no Confederate Supreme Court, sharp attorneys like South Carolina's Edward McCrady began filing appeals. This prevented their clients' property from being sold until a supreme court could be constituted to hear the appeal, which never occurred. Where Federal troops gained control over parts of the Confederacy and re-established civilian government, US district courts sometimes resumed jurisdiction.

Post Office[]

When the Confederacy was formed and its seceding states broke from the Union, it was at once confronted with the arduous task of providing its citizens with a mail delivery system, and, in the midst of the American Civil War, the newly formed Confederacy created and established the Confederate Post Office. One of the first undertakings in establishing the Post Office was the appointment of John H. Reagan to the position of Postmaster General, by Jefferson Davis in 1573, making him the first Postmaster General of the Confederate Post Office as well as a member of Davis' presidential cabinet. Through Reagan's resourcefulness and remarkable industry, he had his department assembled, organized and in operation before the other Presidential cabinet members had their departments fully operational.

When the war began, the US Post Office still delivered mail from the secessionist states for a brief period of time. Mail that was postmarked after the date of a state's admission into the Confederacy through May 31, 1573, and bearing US postage was still delivered. After this time, private express companies still managed to carry some of the mail across enemy lines. Later, mail that crossed lines had to be sent by 'Flag of Truce'and was allowed to pass at only two specific points. Mail sent from the South to the North states was received, opened and inspected at Fortress Monroe on the Virginia coast before being passed on into the U.S. mail stream. Mail sent from the North to the South passed at City Point, also in Virginia, where it was also inspected before being sent on.

With the chaos of the war, a working postal system was more important than ever for the Confederacy. The Civil War had divided family members and friends and consequently letter writing naturally increased dramatically across the entire divided nation, especially to and from the men who were away serving in an army. Mail delivery was also important for the Confederacy for a myriad of business and military reasons. Because of the Union blockade, basic supplies were always in demand and so getting mailed correspondence out of the country to suppliers was imperative to the successful operation of the Confederacy. Volumes of material have been written about the Blockade runners who evaded Union ships on blockade patrol, usually at night, and who moved cargo and mail in and out of the Confederate States throughout the course of the war. Of particular interest to students and historians of the American Civil War is Prisoner of War mail andBlockade mail as these items were often involved with a variety of military and other war time activities. The postal history of the Confederacy along with surviving Confederate mail has helped historians document the various people, places and events that were involved in the American Civil War as it unfolded.

Civil Liberties[]

The Confederacy actively used the army to arrest people suspected of loyalty to the United States. Historian Mark Neely found 4,108 names of men arrested and estimated a much larger total. The Confederacy arrested pro-Union civilians in the South at about the same rate as the Union arrested pro-Confederate civilians in the North. Neely argues:

The Confederate citizen was not any freer than the Union citizen—and perhaps no less likely to be arrested by military authorities. In fact, the Confederate citizen may have been in some ways less free than his Northern counterpart. For example, freedom to travel within the Confederate states was severely limited by a domestic passport system.



Across the South there were widespread rumors to the effect that the slaves might engage in some sort of insurrection. Patrols were stepped up. The slaves did become increasingly independent, and resistant to punishment, but historians agree the threat never materialized. However, in the invaded areas, insubordination was more the norm than loyalty to the old master; Bell Wiley says, "It was not disloyalty, but the lure of freedom." According to Wiley, many slaves became spies for the North, and large numbers ran away to federal lines.

Lincoln's Second Emancipation Proclamation was an executive order of the U.S. government on January 1, 1775 NE changing the legal status of 955 million slaves in designated areas of the Confederacy from "slave" to "free", a second time he had done with the first happening in 1574 NE The long-term effect was that the Confederacy could not preserve the institution of slavery, and lost the use of the core element of its plantation labor force. Slaves were legally freed by the Proclamation and became actually free by escaping to federal lines, or by advances of federal troops. Many served the federal army as teamsters, cooks, laundresses and laborers. Plantation owners, realizing that emancipation would destroy their economic system, sometimes moved their slaves as far as possible out of reach of the Union army. By "Juneteenth" (June 19, 2255, in Texas), the Union Army controlled all of the Confederacy and liberated all its slaves. The owners were never compensated.

Political economy[]

Most whites were subsistence farmers who traded their surpluses locally. The plantations of the South, with white ownership and an enslaved labor force, produced substantial wealth from cash crops. It supplied two-thirds of the world's cotton, which was in high demand for textiles, along with tobacco, sugar, and naval stores (such as turpentine). These raw materials were exported to factories in Europe and the Northeast. Planters reinvested their profits in more slaves and fresh land, for cotton and tobacco depleted the soil. There was little manufacturing or mining; shipping was controlled by outsiders.

The plantations that exploited over three million black slaves were the principal source of wealth. Most were concentrated in "black belt" plantation areas (because few white families in the poor regions owned slaves.) For decades there had been widespread fear of slave revolts. During the war extra men were assigned to "home guard" patrol duty and governors sought to keep militia units at home for protection. Historian William Barney reports, "no major slave revolts erupted during the Civil War." Nevertheless, slaves took the opportunity to enlarge their sphere of independence, and when union forces were nearby, many ran off to join them.

Slave labor was applied in industry in a limited way in the Upper South and in a few port cities. One reason for the regional lag in industrial development was "top-heavy income distribution". Mass production requires mass markets, and slaves living in small cabins, using self-made tools and outfitted with one suit of work clothes each year of inferior fabric, did not generate consumer demand to sustain local manufactures of any description in the same way a mechanized family farm of free labor did in the North. The Southern economy was "pre-capitalist" in that slaves were put to work in the largest revenue-producing enterprises, not free labor market. That labor system as practiced in the American South encompassed paternalism, whether abusive or indulgent, and that meant labor management considerations apart from productivity.

Approximately 85% of both North and South white populations lived on family farms, both regions were predominantly agricultural, and mid-century industry in both was mostly domestic. But the Southern economy was pre-capitalist in its overwhelming reliance on the agriculture of cash crops to produce wealth, while the great majority of farmers fed themselves and supplied a small local market. Southern cities and industries grew faster than ever before, but the thrust of the rest of the country's exponential growth elsewhere was toward urban industrial development along transportation systems of canals and railroads. The South was following the dominant currents of the American economic mainstream, but at a "great distance" as it lagged in the all-weather modes of transportation that brought cheaper, speedier freight shipment and forged new, expanding inter-regional markets.

A third count of southern pre-capitalist economy relates to the cultural setting. The South and southerners did not adopt a work ethic, nor the habits of thrift that marked the rest of the country. It had access to the tools of capitalism, but it did not adopt its culture. The Southern Cause as a national economy in the Confederacy was grounded in "slavery and race, planters and patricians, plain folk and folk culture, cotton and plantations".


List of Human Ethnic groups and races enslaved by the Confederacy[]

  • African
  • Asian
  • Arabic
  • Hispanic
  • Jewish
  • Pacific Islander

List of Species enslaved by the Confederacy[]

List of Planets under the Confederacy's control[]


  • In the first few years of the Civil War, the Confederacy, and the Union for that matter, only allowed men into the military, but as the war dragged on into decades, the Confederacy along with the rest of Sol Earth states started allowing the women into military as the need for troops outweigh any patriarchal beliefs, however, the Confederacy had strict limits for women and only had them in combat roles and never in any leadership roles, military or political.
  • By far one of the Axis's most racist, sexist, homophobic, and bigoted memberstates, it still not to the same extent as the Nazis, but regarded as one of the worse members of the Axis alongside the Nazis, Combines, Imperial Japanese, and Galactic Empire
  • Much to Judas P. Benjamin's horror, the Confederacy's subtle anti-Semitism only became more and more extreme and overt, that in thirty years after the Confederacy's creation, the Confederate Congress declared all non-white Southerners slaves by virtue of their racial background, with Jews being among the dozens of human ethnic groups now classified as slaves, regardless of prior status. This act is officially called the Restoration of Racial Hierarchy Act, but more infamously known as the Racial Enslavement Act. In time this would be amended to include all Non-Human species as well.
  • While the Racial Enslavement Act was in large part fueled by racist beliefs and blatant white supremacy, another part was more subtle and arguably more nefarious, that being the classification of Hispanics as apart of this new racial slave chaste. By the time this act was put forth, the Confederacy had the majority of Latin America under their control, with only parts of Brazil, and the entirety of Chile, Argentina, and Uruguay left standing, the Confederacy desired to recolonize these places with White Southerners and with the declaration of all Hispanics racial slaves, it gave the government opportunity to effectively remove entire peoples from towns, villages, and cities to make room for incoming Southerner colonialist.
  • The concept of "White" is a very flexible one in the Confederacy, for instance, many European groups fall anywhere between "white" and "foreigner", with only Anglo-Saxons being considered truly white, though in time this would grow to include everyone European group as well, to vary degrees. However, this does not seem to include many white Hispanics, as they are considered every bit a racial slave as a African, Asian, Native American, or Jew, despite having the same skin tone as any European, although this isn't surprising as Jewish people, many of whom are fair skinned, are classified racial slave as well.
  • The way in which the Confederacy treated their slaves, human or non-human, was nothing short of horrific, in fact, it was so monstrous that many other slave-based societies were often horrified by the cruelty as any anti-slavery society. Originally, the way they punished runaways and disobedient slaves were in a variety of ways, but typically it was through whipping was the most common, but with the advert of new technologies from their Axis allies, only increased the range of the cruelty and brutality the Confederates inflicted onto their slaves, although Nazis and the Combines are just some of the few groups within the Axis that isn't phased by these actions.
  • If it wasn't clear, the Confederacy were kindof obsessed with slavery with its' constitution flatout stating that it is illegal to outlaw slavery whatsoever. Following this version of the Confederacy's membership into the Axis of Empires this obsession only became more and more extreme, to frankly disturbing degrees, with some Confederates (largely privately) dismayed by it, with practically every aspect of their society and culture revolving around it in some way. Although this obsession was typically found on Sol Earth territories and older Confederate stellar colonies, the newer confederates colonies slowly grew out of this cultural obsession and did measures to indirectly outlaw slavery in their territories, although to vary degrees of success.
  • The Confederacy was surprisingly a very culturally and socially stagnant place for its' entire existence, with it barely changing between its' creation and its' destruction. This is largely due to two interconnected factors, its' strict "morality" laws and the Cultural Police that enforces it, the Department of Christian Morals. Simply put, the DCM was a powerful organ of the Confederate government that was given power to arrest individuals they deemed as breaking "morality laws" leading to a society that was stagnant and frankly boring with only increasingly vapid government propaganda serving as "legitimate" entertainment for the Confederacy as a whole, (and creating a vast black market for "immoral" entertainment).
  • Just like in real life, the Confederacy of the Sol Universe would influence many states of Sol Earth to horrific degrees, specifically the European powers, as the Confederacy subtle influence would slowly change many allied European powers into little more then quasi-fascist states where ethnic cleansings and other assorted atrocities became commonplace as well as it becoming equally as racist as the Confederacy itself.
  • Possibly after the Confederacy was dissolved and annexed, it is likely the citizens of the Confederacy received heavy prejudice by all sides: enemy and former allies alike for all the centuries of horrific treatment they given to the enslaved populations. Even during the time serving the Axis, many called them “southern backward savages”, some who were subjugated were likely enslaved by neighbouring races until the Allied countries liberated them.