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Reichskommissariat Moskowien After WW2

Leader: Heinrich Himmler/Adolf Hitler

Ruling Party: National Socialist German Workers Party (NSDAP)

Ideology: National Socialism

Capital: St. Petersburg (Leningrad)

Category: Transitional Puppet State

The Reichskommissariat Moskowien Is an administrative region of European Russia under the jurisdiction of the German government. It was established in 1945 following the successful conquest of the Soviet Union by Axis forces, a frontline which stretched from eastern Poland all the way to the Soviet capital of Moscow, with the borders reaching just at the beginning of the Ural mountains. The Reichskommissariat is utilized to maintain a semblance of government and to ensure the preservation of order over the region, along with the tens of millions of people who inhabit it. The administrative body is directly operated by the SS and is utilized for various operations such as the development of infrastructure, resource extraction, ideological enrichment, economic restructuring, and reallocation of labor. Much of the Reichskommissariat's activities are intended to develop the region for long-term German dominance and settlement as part of the Lebensraum ("Living Space") ideal. Moreover, the administration of the SS, under the guidance of Heinrich Himmler, is particularly efficient in the efforts toward ideologically reforming a population influenced by years of Marxist ideals under the Soviet government. The administration of Moskowien has taken many dark turns in its time occupying the former western USSR. The major cities of Moscow, Rostov, and most particularly Stalingrad (the latter which Hitler renamed to "Hitlerstadt") have had much of its buildings leveled to the ground accordingly, only with the exception of a specific number of structures in which Hitler viewed acceptable to remain alongside his future plans for the cities. One city in particular which he insisted remain untouched is Leningrad, formerly St. Petersburg. Hitler viewed the city as a testament to the superiority of German ingenuity and architectural prowess, considering it originally begins given a German name, along with much of the city's structures being designed by German engineers. Although St. Petersburg representing an exception, the Führer's overall image for the future of the Reichskommissariat is one of an agriculturally-focused eastern society. Many unfortunate incidents occurred in which large numbers of the local populace too weak and incompetent to actively carry out labor duties were subsequently massacred by SS squadrons, while many others, notably those possessing former loyalties to the communist government or possessing Jewish heritage were often pressed into slavery in the many, newly-forming German mines and agricultural farms.

Despite the most vital portion of the Soviet Union lying under German rule, what remains of the Soviet government continues to control what remains of the country east of Ural Mountains. This is no doubt viewed as a very serious threat by the Reichskommissariat, as it represents a continued autonomy from German rule which can very easily instill feelings of resistance among the population living under the German Reich. However, attempts to finish off what remains of the USSR has proven to be a logistical nightmare for the German military as the vast, undeveloped expanses of Siberia has made any hope for a military effort essentially impossible.