Saturday, August 27, 2005

AFCS Outgrows its Predecessor.

With the split of The Federal Commonwealth Society after allegations of Their founder not being who he said to be, the main bulk of weight on the political stage of NS has been in the hands of Posul, Current Prime Minister of the FCS. This is all set to change however as A Federal Commonwealth Society, started after the enforced exile of Great Britain, has grown in stature over the months after it has been formed.

After a vigorous recruiting campaign by Great Britain, the numbers of the AFCS have risen significantly while the FCS has stayed stagnate. This is due to many reasons, one of the main ones being the commitment of AFCS to rise up and reinstate Great Britain as the rightful leader of The Federal Commonwealth Society and to prove to Posul that Great Britain is Great Britain.

This news comes just days after it was announced that the planned elections to reunite the regions had been called off by Posul, after claiming that GB had been uncooperative.

“GB has been uncooperative during this time, I offered a third party to come in and he never responded therefore I am calling off the elections for good"

This action did shock a few members on both sides of this ‘Civil War’ with some sections stating that the regions could remain split forever.

Opinions are still quite divided in both regions with Arintaria commenting that, “even if the elections were perfectly fair and legal, it still wouldn't solve anything. Posul and GB are two very different people with two very different ways of running the region. Perhaps we all should just leave things be. Posul seems to be happy running the FCS and GB seems to be happy running the AFCS. Would uniting the regions actually cause more problems than it solves? I think it might. Especially between the leaders. There is obviously some friction between them and perhaps leaving them alone to run their respective region and sort things out privately with each other when they are ready to do so may be best. The rest of us can't force them to work together if they aren't ready to to so and it really isn't fair of us to try.”

With the AFCS about to exceed its predecessor in terms of numbers the chances of reconciliation seem to be growing ever more remote while the chances of a greater conflict are on the increase.

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