The Historical Plausibility Project is a mod for Hearts of Iron 3 and its expansions with the goal of helping the game reach its full potential as a half-historical / half-sandbox game. The mod features a vastly improved AI, historical OOBs for every nation, complex internal politics, a reworked leadership system, the Soviet invasion of Poland, HOI2-style doctrines, capital ship modernizations, over 6,000 unique unit pictures, and much more. The HPP is the result of the efforts of the HPP team's five members of Slan, TheBromgrev, TZoli, SSmith, and Nephandus from the ParadoxPlaza forum, and its main forum is its official ParadoxPlaza forum, which Paradox requires proof of game ownership to enter. The HPP's forum contains the mod's FAQ, Submod downloads, country guides, and small hotfixes. In addition, part of the mod's previous work to the East Asia part of the map is now in the Their Finest Hour base game for everyone to enjoy.

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A significant flood occurred in the Vere River valley in Tbilisi, the capital of Georgia, on the night of 13 to 14 June 2015. It resulted in at least 19[1] human deaths and struck the Tbilisi Zoo, leaving half of its animal inhabitants either dead or on the loose.[2][3]
including three zoo workers. One of them, a 56-year woman, had recently returned to work after having had an arm amputated two weeks earlier after a tiger mauled it.[6] A young rescue officer, Zurab M

About 36 people were admitted for mild-to-moderate injuries; most of them were discharged from hospitals on the same day. Of the 24 people reported as missing as of late 14 June,[8] 6 remained unaccountable for on 16 June.[9][1] More than 40 families were left homeless and 22,000 people were left without electricity.[2][10] The Georgian government reported a preliminary estimated flood damage cost from GEL 40 million[11] to 100 million.[12]

Animals in streets[edit]
The Tbilisi Zoo lost more than 300 animals, that is, nearly half of its inhabitants. Most of them were killed by flooding. Several surviving inhabitants of the zoo—a hippopotamus, big cats, wolves, bears, and hyenas—escaped from destroyed pens and cages to the streets of Tbilisi and a police unit was employed to round them up. Some of them were killed or recaptured and brought back to the zoo.[11] The media ran footage showing the hippopotamus making its way to flooded Heroes' Square, one of Tbilisi's major roadway hubs, where it was subdued with a tranquilizer dart.[2][6] On 17 June 2015, a white tiger, remaining on the loose, attacked and mortally wounded a man in a storehouse near the zoo.[13] The animal was eventually shot dead by the police.[14] An African penguin was found at the Red Bridge border crossing with Azerbaijan, having swum some 60 km south from Tbilisi.[15]
A significant flood occurred in the Vere River valley in Tbilisi, the capital of Georgia, on the night of 13 to 14 June 2015. It resulted in at least 19[1] human deaths and struck the Tbilisi Zoo, leaving half of its animal inhabitants either dead or on the loose.[2][3]A significant flood occurred in the Vere River valley in Tbilisi, the capital of Georgia, on the night of 13 to 14 June 2015. It resulted in at least 19[1] human deaths and struck the Tbilisi Zoo, leaving half of its animal inhabitants either dead or on the loose.[2][3]A significant flood occurred in the Vere River valley in Tbilisi, the capital of Georgia, on the night of 13 to 14 June 2015. It resulted in at least 19[1] human deaths and struck the Tbilisi Zoo, leaving half of its animal inhabitants either dead or on the loose.[2][3]A significant flood occurred in the Vere River valley in Tbilisi, the capital of Georgia, on the night of 13 to 14 June 2015. It resulted in at least 19[1] human deaths and struck the Tbilisi Zoo, leaving half of its animal inhabitants either dead or on the loose.[2][3]
Response[edit]
Local[edit]

The U.S. Embassy employees join volunteers in the clean-up works.
Police force, emergency services, and army units were deployed for rescue efforts. They were helped by hundreds of local volunteers.[11] Scores of peoples trapped by the floods were airlifted by rescuers.[16]

15 June was declared a national day of mourning in Georgia.[11] President Giorgi Margvelashvili said he would allocate funds from President's Discretionary Fund to assist the affected families.[2] Catholicos Patriarch Ilia II, an influential head of the Georgian Orthodox Church, in his Sunday sermon, blamed the floods on the "sin" of the former Communist regime which, he said, built the zoo in its current location using money raised from destroying churches and melting down their bells.[16]

International[edit]
The United Nations refugee agency, UNHCR, mobilized its Tbilisi office to organize an emergency response. Many governments of the world, such Latvia, Arme

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