China is a country and political entity in eastern Asia. China is bordered by Russia and Mongolia to the north with the Russian border extending to the west, India, Nepal, Bhutan, Myanmar, Laos and Vietnam to the south, and Korea to the east. China has several distinct regions including Tibet, Xingang, Inner Mongolia, Taiwan, Hong Kong, and Macau. China is administered from its capital city Beijing, while its largest city is the coastal city of Shanghai. China is currently the second most populous country in the world, having a population just over one billion. China is also the largest economy in Asia, albeit by a narrow margin above India. At present, China is administered by a totalitarian government know as the Yangguang Wangchao founded by the People's Democratic Party of China. China is also a founder of the Eurasian Coalition, and harbors both of the alliance's headquarters, with its primary in Beijing, and its military in Tianjin.

Yangguang Wangchao (阳光王朝)

As of 2120, China is administered under a totalitarian1 government known as the Yangguang Wangchao or 阳光王朝,2 founded and ruled by the People's Democratic Party of China. The Yangguang Wangchao was founded in 2084, and became a complete total state by 2095. The Yangguang Wangchao is highly militaristic, autocratic, and repressive, and is classified by the western coalition as the most problematic entity in the Indo-Pacific region.


On October 14, 2062, a successful military coup was led against the PRC government by the PLA,3 who soon installed a new militaristic government in Beijing. This government however failed to gain recognition as legitimate however, causing massive civil unrest in China. The population in the Xinjian providence took the opportunity to break away from China, and establish the state of East Turkestan. Inner Mongolia also declared independence, and united with mainland Mongolia in 2063.

In 2073, a new political party known as the People's Democratic Party of China (PDPC) was founded by insurgent groups, which had become endemic in China. This party sought to correct the errors made by the PLA's government and hoped to revive China to the position it held during the Qing Dynasty. The party soon gained recognition by much of China, with most of the citizens approving of the party, and even demanded it to overtake the PLA's government, who's regime was causing mass supply shortages across China, keeping the country isolated from the ongoing technological revolution, and causing a diplomatic crisis, with an inability to convey effective diplomacy with several nations.

In 2075, a secondary military coup was conducted against the PLA government by PDPC, which proved successful. A new strong government was installed afterwards, which soon began to work towards totalitarian status, implementing new methods of empowerment, such as sophisticated methods of mass-surveillance, and artificial intelligence. In 2086, the PDPC began directing much of its budget towards its military, implying a militaristic mindset of the PDPC. In 2088, China changed its flag from the originally adapted ROC flag, to the current flag with a golden dragon and yellow sun. The similarity between this flag and that of the Qing Dynasty further implies their desire to restore the Qing Dynasty China is some capacity.

In 2098, both Xinjiang and Inner Mongolia were seized through military invasions, which was ensued by the annexation of Tibet as a conclusion to the Tibet War in the early 2100s.

Society and culture

The Yangguang Wangchao is deeply militaristic and authoritarian. The government ranks its citizens solely based on loyalty to the regime, with the PDPC adopting a cult-of-personality trait, portraying themselves as the relics of pre-communist China. The government is dictated by a high council of twelve individuals, who claim to be elected, although most outside sources have cited these elections as fraudulent. Position on the high council is considered a life-time commitment.

The Yangguang Wangchao makes use of heavy propaganda emphasizing Qing Dynasty arts and cultures, along with Chinese nationalism and patriotism, as to convey motivations of the PDPC onto the population. This propaganda is also educated to children early in their lives. The government makes use of a mass-surveillance system to monitor the population, which has limited the privacy of individual citizens, as the surveillance is present inside private homes. This system has been used to rank its citizens, which are based mainly on their loyalty to the regime, and the resentment to oppose it. Several sings are placed around the country, warning citizens that they are being watched. Most of the expectations set for citizens otherwise claim to be roughly based on ideals set by Confucianism.

The Yangguang Wangchao is highly coercive and is known to commit large scale repression and human rights violations to enforce it policies and authority. Most of this is done by the use of its military, who effectively serve as the national police. The PDPC has been accused of committing mass genocide against ethnic groups within China, such as the Tibetans, Uyghurs, and Mongols. Most of this genocide has been done inside internment camps, where the government also houses people accused of crimes. Physical torture and executions occur frequently within these camps, which includes the usage of quote 'torture and execution devices and methods similar to those from medieval Europe.' Most of these camps are located in the remote regions of China, such as Tibet, the Himalayas, and the Taklamakan and Gobi Deserts.

The Yangguang Wangchao limits its citizens from certain freedoms, notably the freedoms of speech, worship, and movement. All forms of criticism aimed at the Chinese government is banned, while the practice of religion is highly restrictive. The government does enforce practices of spirituality to its citizens. Chinese citizens may not leave the limits of the Yangguang Wangchao without permission from the government. All transportation infrastructure crossing the Chinese borders are either removed or closed,4 meaning that all people leaving or entering the country must do so via airports with international customs.5

Much of the moral principles set by the government for the population claim to be based on Confucianism with the promotions of the five virtues,6 although the legitimacy of the supposed Confucian morals have attracted criticism from outside sources. The Yangguang Wangchao has a strict policy for relations between people, outlawing orientations such homosexuality, polyamory, and other non-heterosexual identities. The government has strict laws against promiscuity, only allowing sex within marital unions or committed relationships. Though non-procreative sex is acceptable, sodomy or sexual acts deemed unnatural, are prohibited, as to emphasize heteronormativity. Currently, China is considered to have some of the worst LGBTQ+ rights globally. Reproduction is seen as a necessity for everyone within China, as to reduce the risk of a demographic crisis. A key difference between the Qing Dynasty and the Yangguang Wangchaou, is the patriarchal nature of the Qing Dynasty and Confucianism, which is completely censored from the aforementioned propaganda. The regime considers both men and women equal, claiming that 'the only variables factored of individuals is their loyalty to the regime, and their following of its ideals.'

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