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A Nation At Last: News and Actions of Kurdistan


Yerushalayim
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Kejal Gursultur stood in the heart of the newly formed nation of Kurdistan. She was in the main meeting room of Parliament, surrounded by the raucous cheering of her peers. Kurdistan had, at least, won its freedom and independence, and had enough power to maintain itself against the myriad neighbors that surrounded it. The nation was one of refugees of the oppressed, of peoples who had long been without a nation to call their own, and it was far more than just a homeland for the Kurds.

 

Mister Sheriki, the Premier of Yehudiyyastan, stood beside Mister Palatian, the Chancellor of Hayastan. The two men had been integral to the formation of Kurdistan, and now they were involved in quiet conversation while the other members of Parliament cheered, drank, and spoke loudly with each other, and the reporters that had gathered there.

 

Kejal made her way through the throng, exchanging greetings and kind words from time to time, until she reached her fellow leaders. “Peace, gentlemen,” she greeted them with a smile. They returned both the smile and the greeting, in turn. “An auspicious day. I almost despaired of seeing it. At last we're free, though.”

 

Premier Sheriki nodded once and his wide, dark, face split into a grin. “Yes! But together we have made it a reality, and together we will ensure that none of our peoples are ever again put in such a situation.”

 

Palatian joined the conversation, and the three began laying out their plans for carrying Kurdistan into the future.

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As its first formal foreign affairs action, by unanimous vote, Kurdistan hereby places the territories of Iraq and Arabia under the protection of the Peshmerga. Kurdish citizens rejoice, as their southern border is secured against the rise of genocidal regimes, or capture by colonialist powers.

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The Kurdish National Rail Corporation has begun work on a modern day rail line to connect all major Kurdish cities. Additional plans to connect to a rail line within the Ottoman Empire have been announced. Work is expected to be completed within the year. Officials speaking under the condition of anonymity have revealed that some individuals in the government wish to see a regional rail network centered on Kurdistan, extending through the neighboring nations of the Ottomans, Egyptians, Persians, and Caucuses. Such a rail line, if realized, would transform Kurdistan into a center of trade.

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