Jump to content

[ACADEMY SUBMISSION] Factbook : the National-Capitalist Pact

Recommended Posts

The National-Capitalist Pact


The National-Capitalist Pact is both a nationalist political movement and a san castellino political party.

Political role: The National-Capitalist Pact is the ruling party and the only party authorized in San Castellino. The party concentrates all power and controls the state, with all top functionaries being chosen from among the party's top "activists". The Cristeros, a division of the army that serves as the political police, maintains the cohesion of the party and its absolute power over San Castellino society.

Functioning : The National-Capitalist Pact is led by the President of the Republic and Supreme Leader of San Castellino, therefore the dictator in place. He is assisted by the Secretary of State of the Party, who acts as a kind of prime minister, although his power is very limited in relation to the President. All members of the National-Capitalist Pact must pay a tax of 6,500 pesetas per month and are chosen from among the richest and most obedient San Castellinos.

Ideology: National-Capitalism is an ideology characterized by conservative chauvinism, a deep attachment to religion and the idea that only the richest people in a country have the legitimacy and intelligence to run that country.

History: National-Capitalism was theorized in 1897 in Gazallenoa by the notorious millionaire and racist Alonzo de Danli in his book "The Solution to All Our Problems". But the National-Capitalist Pact party was only created in 1912 by General Rodrigo Rodriguez. After the oil crisis in the 1920s, the party gained a lot of popularity. This led in 1936 to a civil war between the Social Democrats and the National Capitalists, which ended in 1939 with the victory of the latter. Since then, the party has continued to strengthen its influence through propaganda, fear, the execution of political opponents and the use of various scapegoats such as communists and anarchists.


Edited by Goupil Del Arte (see edit history)
Link to comment

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now
  • Create New...