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URCEOPOLIS- International observers have been highly critical of the Urcean Royal Administration's handling of the aftermath of the so-called "Urcean Bush War" that concluded officially some three months ago with the surrender of the Sudlandish Coalition for National Liberation, especially in regards to what some have called the "extrajudicial" deportations of what the government has called "collaborators and former militant aspects" to Tromarine, an underpopulated Urcean possession on Ixnay where penal colonies are being constructed. The administration insists that this measure is within their prerogative legally and that such detainees and deportees are guilty of treason against the Crown and Kingdom for taking part in a rebellion against a popularly elected Sudlandish government, but many observers have claimed many of these deportees had nothing to do with the uprising.

This latest claim is part of a long-running series of political problems that have sprung up in the wake of the Royal Administration's victory over Sudlandish rebels. Major General Michael Witte - provisional military governor, and, according to many administration insiders the architect of the government's victory - claims that the upheaval is little more than political fodder to be used by Urcea's geopolitical rivals. The Major General maintains that the mass migration of young, Aenglish-speaking veterans is a "fair use of normal exchange of private property" and that "the restoration of peace in the region depends on the economic well-being of the area - which our brave veterans are providing". Some former rebels in exile have alleged that the Royal Administration fought the war not simply to restore union but, fundamentally, to displace and overwhelm the native Sudlandish population with Aenglish-speaking Urcean heartlanders, a claim that the Administration has furiously denied.​

 
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