I am a Slavic American supporting the people of Novorossiya.
Kosovo is Serbia!
Hello Comrade! I see you are from the Donetsk People's Republic, it would be nice to chat again.
nice background though
yeah i would love to have this for support
also are these models up for download?
This is the Beer Hall Putch in 1923 when hitler attemted a revolution, need more info talk to me! I can give many pieces of information to help with your mods
Hey Wolf its been a while
does it show an article about that SPG, cause since you know...
hey i have that mod already but there is no SPG, or is there going to be one?
what italy at war mod? can you give me a link
hey are you guys going to include the "Big Bertha" Howitzer?
yeah if anyone wants the file i'll put it up
hey does anyone want to create a self propelled gun?
Look on my profile pics its is an italian gun.
Please join if you want to
Must have: Mount and Blade Warband
Mount and Musket mod
Contact me if you need the teamspeak server
how do you do that with a "dynamically loadable folder"? Or what do you do to get the models missing?
hey when are you going to include all of the models and such on the next download
cant you guys put out a beta at least i am waiting for months just for this!
you guys should include a Adolf Hitler character since he served in WW1!
when will the english patch be out soon?
i can help with any info on the war!
Czechoslovakia:From the Communist coup d'état in February 1948 to the Velvet Revolution in 1989, Czechoslovakia was ruled by the Communist Party of Czechoslovakia (czech: Komunistická strana Československa, KSČ). The country belonged to the Eastern Bloc and was a member of the Warsaw Pact and of Comecon. During the Communist regime, thousands of Czechoslovaks faced political persecution for various offences, such as trying to escape across the Iron Curtain.
The 1993 Act on Lawlessness of the Communist Regime and on Resistance Against It determined that the communist regime was illegal and that the Communist Party of Czechoslovakia was a criminal organisation.
Yugoslavia:The Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY) was the Yugoslav state that existed from the second half of World War II (1943) until it was formally dissolved in 1992 amid the Yugoslav Wars. It was a socialist state and a federation made up of six socialist republics: Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia. Serbia, in addition, included two autonomous provinces of Vojvodina and Kosovo and Metohia.
Initially siding with the Eastern bloc under the leadership of Josip Broz Tito at the beginning of the Cold War, Yugoslavia pursued a policy of neutrality after the Tito-Stalin split of 1948, and became one of the founding members of the Non-Aligned Movement. Rising ethnic nationalism in the late 1980s led to fast dissidence among the multiple ethnicities within the constituent republics, followed by collapse of inter-republic talks on transformation of the country and fast recognition of their independence by some European states in 1991. This led to the country collapsing on ethnic lines which were followed by wars fraught with ethnic discrimination and human rights violations.
Poland:The People's Republic of Poland (Polish: Polska Rzeczpospolita Ludowa, PRL) was the official name of Poland from 1952 to 1990. Although Soviets took control of the country immediately after the liberation from Nazi Germany in 1944, the name of the state was changed only eight years later. From 1944 to 1952 Rzeczpospolita Polska (The Republic of Poland) was the name of the Polish state.
The Soviet Union had much influence over internal affairs and foreign affairs, and Red Army forces were stationed in Poland (1945 - 500,000; until 1955 - 120,000 to 150,000, until 1989 - 40,000 ). In 1945, Soviet generals and advisors formed 80% of the officer cadre of Wojsko Polskie. The Polish United Workers' Party became the dominant political party, officially making the PRL a Communist state.
Albania:The People's Republic of Albania (Albanian: Republika Popullore e Shqipërisë) was the official name of Albania during the communist rule between 1946 and 1976. The 1976 Constitution changed the name into Socialist People's Republic of Albania (Albanian: Republika Popullore Socialiste e Shqipërisë), which was the official name of the country from 1976 until 1992.
Hungary:The People's Republic of Hungary or Hungarian People's Republic (Hungarian: Magyar Népköztársaság) was the official state name of Hungary from 1949 to 1989 during its Communist period under the guidance of the Soviet Union. The state remained in existence until 1989 when opposition forces consolidated in forcing the regime to abandon communism. The state considered itself the heir of the Hungarian Soviet Republic, which was formed in 1919 and was the second socialist state formed after Soviet Russia.
Bulgaria:The People's Republic of Bulgaria (PRB) (Bulgarian: Народна република България (НРБ), Narodna republika Balgariya (NRB)) was the official name of the Bulgarian republic from 1946 to 1990, when it was under the rule of the Bulgarian Communist Party (BCP). Bulgaria was an Eastern Bloc country and a Soviet ally during the Cold War, a member of the Warsaw Pact and the Comecon.
In 1989 democratic reforms were initiated after the long ruling Todor Zhivkov was removed from power. In 1990 the BCP changed its name to Bulgarian Socialist Party (BSP) and adopted a centre-left political ideology in place of Marxism-Leninism. Following the first free elections (won by the BSP) held in Bulgaria since 1931, the country's name was changed to Republic of Bulgaria.
Here is the info u needed!
Romania:A pro-Soviet government was installed on 6 March 1945. After World War II, the Soviet Union pressed for inclusion of the previously outlawed Communist Party in the post-war government of former Axis Romania, while non-communist political leaders were steadily eliminated from political life. King Michael abdicated under pressure in December 1947 and went into exile, and the Romanian People's Republic was declared.
During the early years, Romania's scarce resources after World War II were drained by the "SovRom" agreements, mixed Soviet-Romanian tax-exempt companies established in the aftermath of World War II which allowed the Soviets to control Romania's major sources of income, in addition to the war reparations paid to the USSR. A large number of people were executed or died in custody; while judicial executions from 1945 to 1964 numbered 137, deaths in custody are estimated in the tens or hundreds of thousands. Many more were imprisoned for political, economical or other reasons. There were a large number of abuses, deaths and incidents of torture against a large range of people.
In the 1950s, Romania's communist government began to assert some independence from the Soviet Union. One example of this new independence is when Romania convinced the Soviet Union to withdraw all Soviet troops from Romania by 1958. Nicolae Ceauşescu became head of the Communist Party in 1965 and head of state in 1967, assuming the newly-established role of President of Romania in 1974. Ceauşescu's denunciation of the 1968 Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia and a brief relaxation in internal repression helped give him a positive image both at home and in the West. Rapid economic growth fueled by foreign credits gradually gave way to austerity and political repression that led to the fall of the authoritarian government in December 1989.