Southeast Asian War Games

From eRepublik Official Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search
The Southeast Asian War Games
Map of The Southeast Asian War Games
Date July 20, 2009 –
November 27, 2009
Location Southern Thailand, Sabah, Palawan, and Mindanao
Result Complete
Belligerents
Flag-Malaysia.jpg Malaysia
Flag-China.jpg China
Flag-Croatia.jpg Croatia
Flag-Ukraine.jpg Ukraine
Flag-Romania.jpg Romania
Flag-Greece.jpg Greece
Flag-Republic of Moldova.jpg Republic of Moldova
Flag-Bosnia and Herzegovina.jpg Bosnia and Herzegovina
Flag-Estonia.jpg Estonia
Flag-Poland.jpg Poland
Flag-Mexico.jpg Mexico
Flag-Colombia.jpg Colombia
Flag-Uruguay.jpg Uruguay
Flag-Japan.jpg Japan
Flag-Australia.jpg Australia
Flag-South Africa.jpg South Africa
Flag-Canada.jpg Canada
Flag-Philippines.jpg Philippines

The Southeast Asian War Games (Also known as the Sol War Games), is a Training War for the camps of Thailand, Malaysia and the Philippines. Canada, Singapore, South Korea, Switzerland, and Australia were dragged into the training war after they have signed an alliance with Malaysia. Later, South Africa, Slovakia, China, and Italy joined the games while Switzerland retreated the games. South Korea dropped out from the games after its union with Japan but later joined in September 2009. Croatia, Hungary, and USA joined in October 2009. Later, in the same month, Russia, Turkey, Ukraine, Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Poland, Romania, Iran, Greece, Colombia, Finland, Ireland, Spain, Uruguay, Austria, Bolivia, Peru, North Korea, Sweden, Japan, and Venezuela joined the Sol War Games. Also within the month of October, Thailand switched its alliance to Malaysia from the Philippines, leaving the latter with no any alliance. In November 2009, Republic of Moldova and France joined the war games while Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Russia, Singapore, Slovakia, South Korea, Hungary, Turkey, Ireland and Poland left the war games. In the middle of the month, Bosnia and Herzegovina returns along with the addition of Estonia to the war games. At the end of November 2009, Peru left the training war.

In December 2009, the participants allied to Malaysia dropped to 16. China, Croatia, Ukraine, Romania, Greece, Republic of Moldova, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Estonia, Poland, Mexico, Colombia, Uruguay, Japan, Australia, South Africa, and Canada remained in the games.

The training war was then halted in November 27, 2009 due to the Indonesia-Malaysia War. Sabah, one of the key regions for the training war, was occupied by Indonesia resulting to the stoppage of the training war.

In January 1, 2010, Malaysia decided to give Sabah to the Philippines as part of their defense tactics against Indonesia. Sabah was returned to Malaysia in January 7, 2010.

It was in August when the training war was then referred to as the Sol War Games, as the training war was widely participated by Sol member and observer countries.

Currently, the Southeast Asian War Games is the biggest war game ever in the entire history of eRepublik. The war game is participated by countries coming from all the New World continents.

War Details

There are four locations in the War Games:

  1. Location 1: Southern Thailand, Thailand.
  2. Location 2: Sabah, Malaysia*.
  3. Location 3: Palawan, Philippines.
  4. Location 4: Mindanao, Philippines**.
  5. Location 5: Sarawak, Malaysia***.
  6. Location 6: Visayas, Philippines****.

NOTE:

  • * - Sabah became part of the Philippines in January 1, 2009 but was later given back by the Philippines on January 7, 2009.
  • ** - Mindanao was liberated by independent war resistance forces against Malaysia.
  • *** - Sarawak became the new training grounds in January 4, 2009 after Malaysia gave Sabah to the Philippines as part of Malaysia's defense tactics against Indonesia.
  • **** - Visayas became a new training ground in the war games after Malaysia occupied it and also in Mindanao in January 25, 2010. Visayas was liberated in January 28-29, 2010.

War Statistics

Overall Battle Statistics of the Southeast Asian War Games
Country Total Fights Total Damage
Flag-Philippines.jpg 10643 666456
Flag-Malaysia.jpg 20846 799852
Legend:
Attacking nation Defending nation

The war statistics is only limited to the main countries involved in the war, as maintaining and updating of this statistics is very difficult.

War Legs

The War Games has currently has 83 legs. With the 83rd leg as the latest.

Sol War Game Legs
Leg Location Date
Leg 1 Southern Thailand July 20, 2009 - July 21, 2009
Leg 2 Sabah July 30, 2009 - July 31, 2009
Leg 3 Palawan August 2, 2009 - August 3, 2009
Leg 4 Palawan August 7, 2009 - August 8, 2009
Leg 5 Sabah August 10, 2009 - August 11, 2009
Leg 6 Sabah August 14, 2009 - August 15, 2009
Leg 7 Sabah August 17, 2009 - August 18, 2009
Leg 8 Sabah August 19, 2009 - August 20, 2009
Leg 9 Sabah August 20, 2009 - August 21, 2009
Leg 10 Mindanao August 22, 2009 - August 23, 2009
Leg 11 Sabah August 26, 2009 - August 27, 2009
Leg 12 Sabah August 27, 2009 - August 28, 2009
Leg 13 Sabah August 29, 2009 - August 30, 2009
Leg 14 Sabah August 31, 2009 - September 1, 2009
Leg 15 Sabah September 3, 2009 - September 4, 2009
Leg 16 Sabah September 5, 2009 - September 6, 2009
Leg 17 Sabah September 8, 2009 - September 9, 2009
Leg 18 Sabah September 10, 2009 - September 11, 2009
Leg 19 Sabah September 12, 2009 - September 13, 2009
Leg 19 Sabah September 14, 2009 - September 15, 2009
Leg 20 Sabah September 16, 2009 - September 17, 2009
Leg 21 Sabah September 18, 2009 - September 19, 2009
Leg 22 Sabah September 20, 2009 - September 21, 2009
Leg 23 Sabah September 23, 2009 - September 24, 2009
Leg 24 Sabah September 25, 2009 - September 26, 2009
Leg 25 Sabah September 29, 2009 - September 30, 2009
Leg 26 Sabah October 6, 2009 - October 7, 2009
Leg 27 Sabah October 8, 2009 - October 9, 2009
Leg 28 Sabah October 10, 2009 - October 11, 2009
Leg 29 Sabah October 12, 2009 - October 13, 2009
Leg 30 Sabah October 14, 2009 - October 15, 2009
Leg 31 Sabah October 16, 2009 - October 17, 2009
Leg 32 Sabah October 18, 2009 - October 19, 2009
Leg 33 Sabah October 20, 2009 - October 21, 2009
Leg 34 Sabah October 22, 2009 - October 23, 2009
Leg 35 Sabah October 24, 2009 - October 25, 2009
Leg 36 Sabah October 26, 2009 - October 27, 2009
Leg 37 Sabah October 29, 2009 - October 30, 2009
Leg 38 Mindanao October 30, 2009 - October 31, 2009
Leg 39 Sabah October 30, 2009 - November 1, 2009
Leg 40 Sabah November 2, 2009 - November 3, 2009
Leg 41 Sabah November 4, 2009 - November 5, 2009
Leg 42 Sabah November 6, 2009 - November 7, 2009
Leg 43 Sabah November 8, 2009 - November 9, 2009
Leg 44 Sabah November 14, 2009 - November 15, 2009
Leg 45 Sabah November 17, 2009 - November 18, 2009
Leg 46 Sabah November 20, 2009 - November 21, 2009
Leg 47 Sabah November 22, 2009 - November 23, 2009
Leg 48 Sabah November 25, 2009 - November 26, 2009
Leg 49 Sabah December 1, 2009 - December 2, 2009
Leg 50 Sabah December 4, 2009 - December 5, 2009
Leg 51 Sabah December 6, 2009 - December 7, 2009
Leg 52 Sabah December 8, 2009 - December 9, 2009
Leg 54 Sabah December 10, 2009 - December 11, 2009
Leg 55 Sabah December 13, 2009 - December 14, 2009
Leg 56 Sabah December 14, 2009 - December 15, 2009
Leg 57 Sabah December 17, 2009 - December 18, 2009
Leg 58 Sabah December 19, 2009 - December 20, 2009
Leg 59 Sabah December 21, 2009 - December 22, 2009
Leg 60 Sabah December 23, 2009 - December 24, 2009
Leg 61 Sabah December 26, 2009 - December 27, 2009
Leg 62 Sabah December 28, 2009 - December 29, 2009
Leg 63 Sabah December 31, 2009 - January 01, 2010
Leg 64 Sarawak January 04, 2010 - January 05, 2010
Leg 65 Sabah January 06, 2010 - January 07, 2010
Leg 63 Sabah January 06, 2010 - January 07, 2010
Leg 64 Sabah January 08, 2010 - January 09, 2010
Leg 65 Sabah January 10, 2010 - January 11, 2010
Leg 66 Sabah January 12, 2010 - January 13, 2010
Leg 67 Sabah January 14, 2010 - January 15, 2010
Leg 68 Sabah January 16, 2010 - January 17, 2010
Leg 69 Sabah January 18, 2010 - January 19, 2010
Leg 70 Sabah January 20, 2010 - January 21, 2010
Leg 71 Sabah January 22, 2010 - January 23, 2010
Leg 72 Sabah January 24, 2010 - January 25, 2010
Leg 70 Sabah January 20, 2010 - January 21, 2010
Leg 71 and 72 Visayas and Mindanao January 25, 2010
Leg 73 Visayas January 28, 2010 - January 29, 2010
Leg 74 Sabah January 29, 2010 - January 30, 2010
Leg 75 Sabah February 1, 2010 - February 2, 2010
Leg 76 Sabah February 3, 2010 - February 4, 2010
Leg 77 Sabah February 5, 2010 - February 6, 2010
Leg 78 Sabah February 7, 2010 - February 8 2010
Leg 79 Sabah February 9, 2010
Leg 80 Sarawak February 10, 2010 - February 11, 2010
Leg 81 Sarawak February 12, 2010 - February 13, 2010
Leg 82 Sabah February 14, 2010 - February 15, 2010
Leg 83 Sabah February 16, 2010 - February 17, 2010
Legend:
Philippines occupied Sabah Malaysia liberated and secured Sabah Malaysia occupied Visayas and Mindanao Philippines liberated and secured Visayas
Philippines occupied Sabah Malaysia liberated and secured Sabah

Issue of the Philippines

In behalf of the Ninth Philippine Congress, Philippine Adivisory Representative Swagger McSwag had published the sentiments of his fellow members of the Philippines Congress about the current situation of the economy of the Philippines is facing due to the effects of the War Games:

  Greetings! It's been a while.

First, in behalf of my countrymen, I would like to say that hosting the war games with Malaysia has been an enjoyable experience for us. However... May I forewarn the excellencies of the Security Council regarding the growingly palpable dissatisfaction of the Philippine Congress with the current arrangement of the Sol War Games. That is, the currently 16 (and possibly growing number) of trade embargoes imposed on the country by it's allies and war games co-participants.

With the arrival of such countries as the USA, Croatia, Canada, Romania, Iran, and possibly others - countries with which the Filipino business community has numerous interests and which they perceive to be important and lucrative markets - into the games, the Philippine economy is put in a difficult situation.

While it is true that the Philippine government and Sol provides for a mechanism to compensate for the lost business of our merchants - a mechanism which, if I may say so, is of naturally questionable effectivity, determinability and/or regularity - there is no possible way of compensating for potential business, that is, the many business that might have been opened or the licenses which might have been bought if these embargoes were not in place.

While, existing businesses might be potentially compensated for their lost earnings, these embargoes effectively seal off any hope of expansion of Filipino businesses in the markets of any one of the currently 16 countries who have ceased to trade with us, resulting in a veritable long-term nerfing of the Philippine economy.

At this time, due to the relatively smaller size of our economy, the effect of the current embargoes may, on the surface, be negligible. However, it cannot be denied that, if this trend continues, it will soon reach a point where it can no longer be viable.

I would like to open this discussion to explore solutions with you before that breaking point is reached. 

(Swagger McSwag[1])

After some negotiations with the Philippines, Sol decided to give the latter payment's for the losses of the Philippine economy. The Philippines also enacted and passed a stimulus bill in order to help their local companies.

References

  1. http://solalliance.comxa.com/forum/viewtopic.php?f=6&t=282 Swagger McSwag's post in the Official Sol Forums.