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Federal Independent Party[?]

This page contains information about the Federal Independent Party.

This party is inactive.

Details

User[?]: Senor No Pants

Nation[?]: Solentian Social Republic

Seats[?] in Senate [?]: 0

Color[?]:

 

Description[?]:

Federal Independent Party of the Federal Republic
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INTRODUCTION: History & Background
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The Federal Independent Party is the most veteran and longest serving party in the Federal Republic of Solentia and in the Federal Republic's history. The Xzarin Catholic Party, the Federal Independent Party's ancestor party, founded the Federal Republic in 2399 under the guidance of Father George Bailen, the party's founder.

The Xzarin Catholic Party was succeeded by the Anti-Terrorist Initiative Party, a party true to its name. During a high-crisis period in the Federal Republic's history, the Xzarin Catholic Party was disbanded by Father George Bailen and reformed into the Anti-Terrorist Initiative. The party spearheaded the movement to fight corruption, terrorism, and crime within the young nation. It's movement was an overall success, but the party's lifespan was sapped. Due to fighting terrorist parties that formed to destroy the Federal Republic, the party took many hits to save its pride and joy. Thus, the party lasted a short while. Although the Anti-Terrorist Initiative Party enjoyed success with the electorate, it could not function in the Senate body which was filled to the brim with enemies who despised the organization and its causes. Due to this problem, the Anti-Terrorist Initiative Party ceased to exist and was retired from national politics.

However, the party's mainline politicians and heirs to Father George Bailen's legacy would not surrender what they had forged for the Federal Republic. The Anti-Terrorist Initiative Party named its successor and was reborn into the Federal Independent Party, the torchbearer of the Federal Republic. The Federal Independent Party has survived through decades and decades of enemy political organizations and movements that have seeked to destroy its very cause, that have saught the destruction of the Federal Republic's past. As the sole successor and caretaker of the Federal Republic, the Federal Independent Party has moved to push its agenda, the people's agenda, to the front of Solentian politics. It has protected the working classes, Solentia's labor movement, upheld civil rights and liberties for all, and has pushed to keep the Federal Republic for what it was originally founded.

The Federal Independent Party currently exists in Solentia politics and has seen life spur within it once more. After a period of dormant politics where the climate of the nation was turned foul and chaotic, the Federal Independent Party has been once again given a mandate from the people to set the Federal Republic back on track and on its original course of mainstream justice, social equality, and sovereignty within the people.

Federal Independent Party Symbol:

http://i215.photobucket.com/albums/cc137/Senor_No_Pants/FIPOfficialSeal.gif

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VETERAN: Experience, Tenure
-------------------------------------------

The Federal Independent Party is singly the longest serving party in the existence of the Federal Republic and holds the record for the most expansive tenure in Solentia's national history. It has arguably made the largest impact in Solentia's history by any political, social, and cultural entity in the country's existence.

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EXECUTIVE SEATING: Supreme Presidencies, etc.
---------------------------------------------------------------------

A comprehensive list of every Federal Independent elected to a major executive seat.

-Supreme Archbishopries-

National #| 1st
Party #| 1st
Name| Father George Bailen
Term(s)| 2401 - 2406
Notes| The title of "Supreme Archbishop" was replaced with Supreme President in a move by Fr. George Bailen who broke ties with the Xzarin Catholic Party (his own party) by pushing for a more secular state. Fr. Bailen is the only Supreme Archbishop in the nation's history.

-Supreme Presidencies-

National #| 1st (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 1st (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Father George Bailen
Term(s)| 2406 - 2410
Notes| Retired from national politics, didn't run again.
-
National #| 3rd (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 2nd (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Dennis Kucik
Term(s)| 2419 - 2425
Notes| Failed in a bid for a third term against Julia Taylor, retired to become Party Chair.
-
National #| 5th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 3rd (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Michael Bailen
Term(s)| 2428 - 2434
Notes| Opted not to run for a third term and worked to strengthen a struggling FIP.
-
National #| 6th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 4th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Lyllain Avan
Term(s)| 2434 - 2437
Notes| Failed in re-election bid to a second term to Richard Train.
-
National #| 9th(Supreme President elected)
Party #| 5th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Hugh Bieler
Term(s)| 2444 - 2447
Notes| Retired after first term believing his agenda had been accomplished. Also was barred from running consecutively due to the Democratic Envisionment Plan drawn up between the Liberal Party and the Federal Independent Party.
-
National #| 11th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 6th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Aarick Andronicus
Term(s)| 2450 - 2453
Notes| Opted not to run for a second term and instead became Party President.
-
National #| 12th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 7th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| General Wesley Clark
Term(s)| 2453 - 2456
Notes| Opted not to run for a second term and resumed military command as Defense Minister.
-
National #| 13th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 8th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Grayce Bobisuthi
Term(s)| 2456 - 2459
Notes| Opted not to run for a second term due to difficulty running the government, retired from national politics.
-
National #| 14th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 9th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Gregory Bieler
Term(s)| 2459 - 2471
Notes| Opted not to run for a fifth term out of respect for Fr. George Bailen who held office for four terms. Retired to a peaceful life away from politics.
-
National #| 23rd (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 10th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Gary Verish
Term(s)| 2502 - 2505
Notes| Opted not to run for a second term. Returned to the Senate to resume service as Senator to his native Fuwan.
-
National #| 24th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 11th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Lyndon Johnson V
Term(s)| 2505 - 2508
Notes| Lost re-election bid to Sarevok Indren during the Federal Independent Party primaries (first FIP Supreme President to lose a re-election bid in his/her party primary); returned to serve the Solentian Senate.
-
National #| 25th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 12th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Sarevok Indren
Term(s)| 2508 - 2511
Notes| Lost re-election bid to Andrew Cuomo during the Federal Independent Party primaries. Andrew Cuomo went on to lose the general election of 2511.
-
National #| 28th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 13th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Hugh Trudeau
Term(s)| 2521 - 2524
Notes| In an upswing trend for reform and liberals, Hugh Trudeau, a progressive and youthful politician who attracted the attention of many radical voters, was able to win the party nomination and went on to best People Party candidate Sir Timothy Cooper, a former Supreme President.
Hugh Trudeau reluctantly ran for reelection, as he was tired of the annoying antics of partisanship played by the main opposition, the People Party. Upon many requests from the party he ran, but put in a positive campaign instead of using smear. This ultimately ended in his defeat, with him losing by a small margin of 1%.
-
National #| 30th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 14th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Alexi Levish
Term(s)| 2528 - 2531
Notes| Alexi Levish was elected as reform to Nancy Lawson, who was seen as a lackluster executive. Levish ran for a second consecutive term and failed due to divisions within the party, which ultimately created a weakened campaign.

- First Ministerships -

National #| 2nd & 4th (First Minister elected)
Party #| 1st (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Lorenzo Bailen
Term(s)| 2534 - 2537; 2540 - 2543
Notes| Lorenzo Bailen, the great, great grandson of Father George Bailen, succeeded in continuing the Bailen family\\\'s history of vibrant and progressive politics. In agreement to the Democratic Envisionment Plan drawn up between the Federal Independent Party and Democratic Liberal Party, Lorenzo Bailen was barred from running for First Minister two times in a row. However, he was expected to run for a second term in 2540.
In the general election of 2540, Lorenzo Bailen ran under the Federal Independent Party banner once again to regain the First Ministership. Stating that he wished to continue what he startd six years before, he ran to reseat himself in the nation\\\'s capitol. With several major party endorsements (DLP, CMP, IP), Lorenzo Bailen effectively won over a second term.

- Supreme Presidencies (Reinstated) -

National #| 32nd (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 15th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Edward Bailen
Term(s)| 2562 - 2565
Notes| Edward Bailen, the son of former First Minister Lorenzo Bailen, won the Supreme Presidency in a campaign directed towards reforming the corrupt politics of the Federal Republican Party. The Federal Republican incumbent, Ulrich Naveed, failed to bring ample change to the Federal Republic other than the implementation of his vices. Traditionalism was at risk and the Federal Republicans threatened to destroy the nation\\\'s proud heritage.
Edward Bailen was able to reform several fields, such as improving the environment and attempting to restructure the workers\\\' program, but was unable to accomplish as much as planned due to resistance from the opposition. Although he was urged to run for a second term, he declined and instead suggested Senator Daniel Ijeral, who placed third in the First Round of the 2565 General Election.
-
National #| 34th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 16th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Daniel Ijeral
Term(s)| 2568 - 2574
Notes| Senator Daniel Ijeral ran for Supreme President in 2565 and 2568 for Supreme President. In the electoral year of 2565 and only made it to the First Round. With improved campaigning and a firm agenda based off of rebuilding Solentia\\\'s industrial sector, Ijeral was able to take a clear victory in the First Round and an even larger win in the Second Round over the Solentia Radical Nationalist Party\\\'s Harold Belisarius, a man respected by Ijeral.
-
National #| 36th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 17th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Calvin Jerrard
Term(s)| 2577 - 2583
Notes| Calvin Jerrard previously served as the Federal Indpendent Party Senate Speaker and as a Senator for over 18 years. There he established himself as a proven proponent of the Solentian middle class and as a firm traditionalist who held strong to the Solentian Heritage Coalition. His platform was based almost entirely off of uplifting the Solentian middle class in a time of prosperity and retaining a protective stance towards the history of the nation by opposing destructionist parties such as the CMP and NP. This platform, though criticized by some, proved extremely effective and won him a first term with nearly 60% of the vote.
-
National #| 37th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 18th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Jack Ceveran
Term(s)| 2583 - 2586
Notes| TBW
-
National #| 42nd (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 19th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Gerald McKenna
Term(s)| 2600 - 2606
Notes| TBW
-
National #| 43rd (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 20th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Leonard Bacik
Term(s)| 2606 - 2609
Notes| TBW

- Federal Governorships -

National #| 1st (Federal Governor elected)
Party #| 21st (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Lorenzo Vedrini
Term(s)| 2640 - 2644
Notes| Lorenzo Vedrini, the popular and telegenic Federal Independent, was the party favorite for the first election for Federal Governor. An ambitious and powerful individual, Vedrini was seen as FIP\'s best chance for winning an election for HoS. Vedrini campaigned tirelessly and in the end won in a landslide against weak opposition.
Vedrini took action immediately, breaking the stale and useless state of Solentian politics. With the ruthless and corrupt CMP out of Solentia, temporarily, Vedrini was able to push through a series of initiatives to clean up capitol hill, re-assert power to the Executive, and pass progressive, labor-friendly legislation. Vedrini was a hero to middle class and working class Solentians.
Vedrini, however, failed to win a third term after serving a short first term and a complete second term. Although Vedrini failed to win, FIP saw its resurgence in politics after being generally dormant.

- Supreme Presidencies (Reinstated) -

National #| 53rd & 55th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 22nd (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Desi Avan
Term(s)| 2647 - 2650; 2653 - 2656
Notes| Desi Avan was noted as an excellent legislator within the Senate prior to winning the Supreme Presidency. Avan was the author of numerous bills to help labor and socially neglected minorities. His dedicated service in the Senate and quiet, but recognized and respected, manner made him the party\'s choice for Supreme Presidential nominee. Avan went on to win against incumbent Meg Johnson of the People Party.
Avan was unable to accomplish much of his planned agenda due to a fragile coalition that constantly saw the NZP interchanging between sides. This caused Avan to be labeled as a \"useless\" Supreme President simply sitting on capitol hill for the pay check. Avan lost his reelection bid.
However, Federal Independents renominated him for a second term in 2653 and Avan was able to win. Avan played out a relatively quiet second term, mostly cleaning up scandal on capitol hill left over from the Johnson Administration.
-
National #| 56th & 58th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 23rd (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Barry Tormé Jr.
Term(s)| 2656 - 2665; 2667 - 2670
Notes| TBW
-
National #| 59th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 24th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| George Lithero
Term(s)| 2670 - 2679
Notes| TBW
-
National #| 60th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 25th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Pierre Trudeau
Term(s)| 2679 - 2688
Notes| TBW
-
National #| 61st (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 26th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Gary LeJarís
Term(s)| 2688 - 2700
Notes| TBW
-
National #| 63rd (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 27th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| William Suffal
Term(s)| 2703 - 2706
Notes| TBW
-
National #| 64th, 66th, & 68th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 28th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Huey Long
Term(s)| 2706 - 2709; 2712 - 2715; 2718 - 2724
Notes| TBW
-
National #| 69th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 29th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Dean DeFierra
Term(s)| 2724 - 2733
Notes| TBW
-
Nation #| 70th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 30th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Frederick Aristall
Term(s)| 2733 - 2736
Notes|
-
Nation #| 72nd (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 31st (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Joseph Jerillio
Term(s)| 2739 - 2745
Notes|
-
Nation #| 74th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 32nd (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Leoned Elian
Term(s)| 2754 - 2763
Notes|
-
Nation #| 75th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 33rd (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Gerald Léffreau
Term(s)| 2763 - 2766
Notes|
-
Nation #| 77th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 34th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Toby Selias
Term(s)| 2772 - 2779
Notes|
-
Nation #| 78th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 35th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Alec Rinarin
Term(s)| 2779 - 2785
Notes|
-
Nation #| 79th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 36th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Michael Vedrini
Term(s)| 2785 - 2788
Notes|
-
Nation #| 83rd (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 37th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Eliótt Jansen
Term(s)| 2796 - 2801
Notes|
-
Nation #| 84th & 86th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 38th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Brent Selias
Term(s)| 2801 - 2805; 2809 - 2811
Notes|
-
Nation #| 87th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 39th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Frederick Léffreau
Term(s)| 2811 - 2814
Notes|
-
Nation #| 88th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 40th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Grigori Brandt
Term(s)| 2814 - 2845
Notes|
-
Nation #| 89th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 41st (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Jack Bailen
Term(s)| 2845 - 2848
Notes|
-
Nation #| 93rd & 95th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 42nd (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Vladimir Korokovsky
Term(s)| 2869 - 2878; 2881 - 2887
Notes|
-
Nation #| 97th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 43rd (Federal Independent elected)
Name| Lionel Tisgeki
Term(s)| 2894 - 2897
Notes| The Supreme Presidency of Lionel Tisgeki marked one of the party's most efficient, popular, and progressive terms in its history. Originally a Senator from Fuwan, Tisgeki's charisma and appeal to those on the left of center spectrum in the party and among voters proved integral in his successful candidacy for Supreme President. He bested challenger Divad Syren of the CMP to go on to win the election with a slim margin.
Tisgeki immediately sought reform. After giving an acceptance speech that electrified the nation, he promised to carry out reforms long overdue and utilize his coalition's majority productively. Tisgeki's "New Solentian Frontier" program launched one of the nation's most progressive national overhaul's in the country's history, with a coalition consisting of Socialists and Federal Independents giving it broad support. Tisgeki pushed through an overhaul of the nation's labor law, the first since the Brandt years. Also among the Tisgeki agenda was the successful transformation of pro-pollution standards to a new thriving, green-based economy and environment. The Tisgeki Administration reformed the nation's fiscal system, cutting taxes drastically across the board for all Solentians, making corporations regulated fiscally with a new tax, and decreased the bloated budget while maintaining integral programs. The administration accomplished all this in one three year term, something some Supreme Presidents could have only dreamed for.
Despite this track record, Tisgeki faced an incredibly difficult reelection campaign. CMP officials and candidate Aiden Fraer smeared Tisgeki, launching a personal attack campaign along with distorting his programs. Ultimately, Tisgeki lost in his reelection attempt, but voters questioned this slim loss for reelection and held two successive national referendums, eventually removing Fraer from office. Tisgeki, however, would not run for another term, citing loss of faith in the political system.
-
Nation #| 99th (Supreme President elected)
Party #| 44th (Federal Independent elected)
Name| James Marashi
Term(s)| 2897 - 2901
Notes|
-
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PARTY IDEOLOGIES: Party Stances & Issues
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PARTY STRUCTURE: Leadership & Rank
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The Federal Independent Party is based off of system that reflects the populous that voted its members into office. The party works as a whole to select a team of leaders who will delegate the party\\\'s actions and will greatly influence the party\\\'s role in the Senate. Federal Independent Senators are known not to give-into commanding figures who will utilize the party as a tool for personal gain and will not shy away from replacing inappropriate party leaders.

The current party selection has been implemented and put into leadership following the general election of 2583.

The following list is put in order from highest ranking members to lowest. It is to be noted all party members are equal in voice and status, but within party guidelines, selected members elected by fellow Senators have superiority when dealing with party custom, processing, and code.

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FORMER LEADERSHIP: Important figures of the past
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-Party Presidents-

There have been several Party Presidents who have immensely effected the Federal Independent Party\\\'s direction, ideology, and progression. Federal Independent Party Presidents are viewed by some political scientists to be more important and powerful than Federal Independent Supreme Presidents.

There has only been one period of time when there has been an absence of a Party President, which was during the years 2410 - 2421. During these years, the party was ruled by several committees consisting of elected Senators.

Name| Thiris Steton
Position| 1st (Party President)
Term(s)| 2422 - 2434
Election(s)| Overall good, credited for success from 2410 - 2421; 3 Supreme Presidential victories
Notes| Thiris Steton is widely credited for helping bring the Federal Independent Party back to a state of friendly politics towards other parties within the Senate. Prior to his tenure, the party struggled with relationships between other parties. Under Steton, the party was able to forge a strong relationship with the Conservative Party of Solentia which helped produce several Supreme Presidential victories. His electoral tactics were respected as well, however, his legacy in regards to creating successful legislation and alliances in the Senate is regarded as unheard of to this day.
After dealing with the party for over 40 years, Steton retired from Solentian politics to live a quiet life.
-
Name| Michael Bailen
Position| 2nd (Party President)
Term(s)| 2434 - 2455
Election(s)| Overall superb; 4 Supreme Presidential victories
Notes| Michael Bailen is regarded to be one of the most important figures in Federal Independent Party history. His policies led the party from a stance of centrism to leftist, social democratic politics. The party adopted the same electoral tactics he used for his own Supreme Presidential campaign, which won the party its greatest victories in its history. The party won 45% of the seats two times straight in a period of time where the Senate was packed to the limit with parties of all different ideologies. The single most powerful point in Federal Independent Party history was presided over by Bailen.
Bailen is seen by almost all political scientists and historians to be one of the most important Solentian in history. His effects upon this nation are still visible to this day. Bailen resigned from his post in 2455 due to immense frustration with conservative party leaders who continued to lead the party onto a rightist path.
-
Name| Aarick Andronicus
Position| 3rd (Party President)
Term(s)| 2455 - 2472
Election(s)| Overall great; 5 Supreme Presidential victories
Notes| Aarick Andronicus\\\' tenure as Party President is seen by conservatives as the pinnacle of Federal Independent Party history and by liberals as the dark moment of the party\\\'s politics. The party had a massive overhaul in policy and became immensely conservative. Under Andronicus, the party\\\'s new electoral strategy turned from positive to smear campaigns. However, many historians credit Andronicus\\\' ability to fight for the Solentian tradition and safeguarding of Federal Republican values. The party experienced overall great electoral results and landed Supreme President Gregory Bieler into the Supreme Presidential mansion 4 times.
Aarick Andronicus resigned from his post in 2472 due to a large failure in the election of 2471.
-
Name| Jan Jansen
Position| 4th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2472 - 2499
Election(s)| Overall dismal; 0 Supreme Presidential victories
Notes| Jan Jansen\\\'s tenure as Party President is seen to be the worst in the Federal Independen Party\\\'s history. The party suffered huge electoral losses and was humiliated. The party could not win the Supreme Presidency no matter how hard it tried and it failed to nominate strong candidates. Inner coalitions formed within the party which weakened Jansen\\\'s power over Senators. In fact, Jansen lost all power over Federal Independent Party Senators from 2484 - 2493 when party leaders within the Senate voted to ignore all other parties and enter a state of dormant politics. Jansen, prior to serving as Party President, was respected for his work in the state of Orame in improving the health board and government run health care system. However, he is now plagued by a dismal career as Party President.
Jan Jansen was elected out of the Party Presidency in 2499 and replaced by George Jerillio.
-
Name| George Jerillio
Position| 5th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2499 - 2533
Election(s)| Overall great electoral results; 5 Supreme Presidential victories
Notes| The youthful party leader of the Federal Independent Party was able to bring the party out of a nearly three decade long slump. Through appealing policies and campaigning to the youngest generation of Solentians, the FIP was able to reverse its bad luck to great fortune. The party had overall great electoral success and it elected 5 new FIP candidates to the Supreme Presidential office. The party, however, had negative relations with several larger parties which slowed progress. Jerillio\\\'s term is seen as crucial and very effective. George Jerillio resigned from his post in Decemeber 2533 due to a battle with depression.
-
Name| Jack Thyrenvall
Position| 6th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2533 - 2555
Election(s)| Overall neutral electoral results; 2 First Ministership victories
Notes| Jack Thyrenvall was elected Party President in 2533 to replace George Jerillio who resigned due to a battle with depression. The young, bright, and attractive politician won in a landslide to lead the party in a new direction. Seen as a huge liberal, Thyrenvall had stated he wished to recreate a welfare state like that of the 2400s.
After taking his seat, however, Thyrenvall encoutered numerous problems. Rising opposition and coalitions presented themselves as potential threats. Solentia\\\'s long-lasting traditions were being wiped from memory and the newest league was destroying the work the Federal Independents had accomplished in the past. The party performed well in many elections, but wasn\\\'t able to secure the majority with the exception of the last term Thyrenvall served. Only two Supreme Presidential victories were accounted for, those being won by the same candidate, Lorenzo Bailen.
Party relations were bolstered with a few parties, but for the most part, interactions proved dismal. Federal Independent Senators frequently sparred with the United Democratic Party and former friend, the Federal Republican Party. Leadership changed more often than usual and sloth became evident until towards the end of Thyrenvall\\\'s tenure.
Despite Thyrenvall\\\'s ability to recreate an active party nearing the end of his term and his work in engineering the Solentian Heritage Coalition with fellow allies, he opted not to remain Party President. Most political scientists believe he feared turning into a Jan Jansen-like figure. Although Thyrenvall suffered a worse term than most expected him to, his dedication to the party gives him a reputable, modest name within the party. He is a well-liked icon within the party.
Following his resignation, Thyrenvall hinted interest in pursuing another public office. He is expected to run for election in the Senate as a representative from Fuwan or as a member in a future cabinet.
-
Name| Helios Ceveran
Position| 7th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2556 - 2576
Election(s)| Overall good electoral results; 3 Supreme Presidential victories
Notes| After Jack Thyrenvall\\\'s unexpected resignation, the party elected Helios Ceveran to fill in the vacant seat. An experienced traditionalist, Ceveran was the party favorite to replace the vibrant and youthful Thyrenvall. Despite Atticus Verish\\\'s position as Party Chairman, Verish declined to ascend to the Party Presidency and instead suggested Ceveran in his place. Ceveran accepted on the base agenda promoting the Federal Independent Party as an active player in national politics and the commitment to electing more candidates to the Supreme Presidency.
After serving 20 years as Party President, Ceveran decided to resign from his office and live a different life. It is speculated that he will be an active voice in future governments and may serve as an advisor to Federal Independent administrations.
-
Name| Alexander Ijeral
Position| 8th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2576 - 2592
Election(s)| Overall neutral electoral results; 3 Supreme Presidential victories
Notes| Alexander Ijeral took over the reigns of the Party Presidency in 2576 after Helios Ceveran opted not to serve another term as the party leader. The brother of the famed Supreme President Daniel Ijeral, an immensely popular Supreme President, Alexander Ijeral was expected to lead the party into a bright era with a new direction in mind.
After beginning his term as Party President, Alexander Ijeral was able to engineer two successful Supreme Presidential bids for Federal Independent Party candidate Calvin Jerrard. The party swept a strong and pure platform of resisting conservatism and maintaining nothing but strict traditionalist agendas. This worked as well in Jack Ceveran\\\'s first bid for Supreme President.
However, the party made less and less gains in the Senate and rapidly lost seats. This hurt the party\\\'s agenda, though the Solentian Heritage Coalition maintained a majority. Ijeral soon lost the ability to keep the party as a strong legislative force. Though the party held onto the even more important Supreme Presidency, it soon lost this as well in Jack Ceveran\\\'s second bid. Ceveran declined to run for a second term realizing the CMP war machine had brainwashed the country into believing its values, but the party drafted him onto the ballot against his wishes and he was essentially forced to run for two more terms. This caused great aggrivation from Ceveran and the political family he came from.
Ijeral noted this downfall and came under pressure to not seek the office position any further. He stepped down from the seat and James Cien, a former party Minority Leader amongst other seats, was elected to his place.
-
Name| James Cien
Position| 9th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2592- 2598
Election(s)| None
Notes| Jame Cien stepped in as Party President following the dismal election of 2592, which resulted in the party losing an even greater share of seats in the Senate. Cien accredited this horrific play in elections due to the party\\\'s brief turn to the right wing. Cien cut this short upon entrance to the office and ordered Minority Leader Richard Lydon to push through a series of far left bills to re-position the party\\\'s ideological base.
-
Name| Gerald McKenna
Position| 10th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2598 - 2606
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Jonathan Miknilla
Position| 11th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2606 - 2612
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Ross Ferough
Position| 12th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2612 - 2621
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Kenneth Levaeron Jr.
Position| 13th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2621 - 2635
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Lorenzo Vedrini
Position| 14th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2635 - 2640
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Richard Lydon
Position| 15th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2640 - 2652
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Lorenzo Vedrini
Position| 16th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2652 - 2676
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Barry Tormé Jr.
Position| 17th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2676 - 2685
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Pierre Trudeau
Position| 18th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2685 - 2706
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Frederick Aristall
Position| 19th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2706 - 2718
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Edward Clark
Position| 20th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2718 - 2730
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| David Erzel
Position| 21st (Party President)
Term(s)| 2730 - 2751
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| William Nardelle
Position| 22nd (Party President)
Term(s)| 2751 - 2770
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Gerald Léffreau
Position| 23rd (Party President)
Term(s)| 2770 - 2811
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Grigori Brandt
Position| 24th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2811 - 2845
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Ben Elstovin
Position| 25th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2845 - 2847
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| Federal Independent Leadership Council
Position| 26th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2847 - 2854
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name| George Diolace
Position| 27th (Party President)
Term(s)| 2854 - 2864
Election(s)| None
Notes| TBW
-
Name | Corley Thurmond
Position | 28th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2864 - 2868
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | George Diolace
Position | 29th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2868 - 2884
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Timothy Nivure
Position | 30th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2884 - 2893
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Sean Olars
Position | 31st (Party President)
Term(s) | 2893 - 2897
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | James Marashi
Position | 32nd (Party President)
Term(s) | 2897 - 2910
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Byron Midare
Position | 33rd (Party President)
Term | 2910 - 2920
Elections | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Michael Dukan
Position | 34th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2920 - 2932
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Barry Elridge
Position | 35th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2932 - 2940
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Christopher Lefolst
Position | 36th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2940 - 2951
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Augustus Siviki
Position | 37th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2951 - 2954
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Clarence Rodic
Position | 38th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2954 - 2960
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Dan Woale
Position | 39th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2960 - 2972
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Jeff Goldan
Position | 40th (Party President)
Term(s) | 2972 - 2979
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | Dex Edwards
Position | 41st (Party President)
Term(s) | 2979 - 2995
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-
Name | George Landson
Position | 42nd (Party President)
Term(s) | 2995 - Present
Election(s) | None
Notes | TBW
-

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
PARTY ERAS: Movements, Pendulum Theory
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

The Federal Independent Party has witnessed a sweeping range of eras, from revolutionary to reactionary. Despite the party's ultimate mission of maintaining politics with a centrist approach, different eras have called for different strategies. Telegenic leadership, electrifying patriotism, and biting disgust have all led the party from era to era, movement to movement.

New Solentian Frontier
Ideology | Social Democracy
Active | 2894 - 2898
--- Many Federal Independents look to the New Solentian Frontier as one of the party's greatest moments, at its pinnacle. The party fought every step of the way to change years of legislation ignored in the sloth of other administrations. There is no doubt in any analyst or political scientist who is singularly responsible for directing this era of extreme populism: Senator Lionel Tisgeki.
The so called "middle class Senator from Fuwan", Tisgeki was an outspoken leader for citizens who wanted to break the barrier of the same old politics. An impassioned populist who would speak for the plight of his constituents, some of the poorest in Fuwan, Tisgeki gave his all in the Senate. He would speak out against the corporations and their domineering, though they would ignore him. It was only time until Tisgeki launched a grassroots campaign for the Supreme Presidency.
It was a Supreme President Lionel Tisgeki that shook the country up. He tackled the untouchables: corporate elite. He purged the environment of its stains and forced Solentia to become green. Workers saw rights they had been denied since the Brandt Era. The New Solentian Frontier, presided over by Tisgeki, witnessed the greatest overhaul in national law in decades. Solentia returned to what Father George Bailen had originally envisioned it to be.
Unfortunately, the backlash from the corporate lord and the CMP ended the New Solentian Frontier when Tisgeki was smeared endlessly in his reelection bid. The election pitted the elite against the masses, with the elite winning. Tisgeki declared the New Solentian Frontier over, having set out what it as intended to do, but predicted that more was yet to come.

Shadow Years
Ideology | Centrism
Active | 2898 - 2912
--- After the collapse of the New Solentian Frontier, the Shadow Years emerged under the leadership of James Marashi, descendent of historic Senate Warden Tony Marashi. The period began a slip into sloth, as Tisgeki had warned should he lose his bid for reelection, and the country became divided between the Federal Independent - Socialist coalition and CMP. The Socialists called several snap elections, resulting in the eventual coalition victory and capturing of government.
This, however, was short lived as James Marashi proved to be ineffective. The legacy left by Tisgeki left an overwhelming sense of responsibility along with the notion that picking up the New Solentian Frontier could result in another election of intensive smear and bickering. Marashi played a neutral card and pushed for nothing, simply sitting on the seat to "keep it warm" as some Federal Independent political scientists have referred to. To "keep a seat warm" (known as seat warming) in terms of the Solentian Supreme Presidency is when a Federal Independent serves the office and occupies it simply to prevent the opposition from utilizing its power and maintaining the status quo.
The party followed the Socialists in coalition, letting its ally guide the alliance. This would ultimately end with the two parting ways when the Thurmond Restoration Era came knocking.

Thurmond Restoration Era
Ideology | Social Conservatism
Active | 2912 - 2920
--- One of the party's reactionary moments, the Thurmond Restoration era points to a period where the party could not accept a particular image for itself. The party's southern coalition, which has at times dominated the party and at others had no elected Federal Independent caucusing in it, took advantage of the party's lack of strong leadership. Supreme President Henry Vicette was quoted once as saying "I don't care who it is that does it, just get what I want done." This perhaps displays the apathy of many national leaders of what the party looked like, relaying their concern for their agenda and their agenda only. It was in this moment that the Southern Coalition, under leader Bill Ridaparicci, stepped up to the occasion to the be at the party's helm. And so the Thurmond Restoration period began.
The party pushed for social reform in every way, attacking civil rights and liberties the party felt to be dangerous, inefficient, or intrusive. Segregation was proposed, affirmative action cast down, along with several other articles of civil liberties. This period ended in chaos for the party when the Socialists broke its coalition when the Southern Coalition presented its first and only piece of legislation, a reactionary measure.

Progressive Independence Era
Ideology | Independent
Active | 2920 - 2940
--- The Progressive Independence era, largely founded by Federal Independent Party President Michael Dukan and Senate Majority Leader Quincy Seville, was a reaction to a lack of party passion to push its agenda and reach its electorate. The party had suffered several setbacks at the polls and questioned its platform. After a government coalition collapsed due to Socialists abandoning the party, Federal Independents bitterly tasted the minority.
In this period of time, Duke and Seville rose to the forefront of party politics, promising to reignite the flame that seemed to elude the party. The Progressive Independence era begun when the party adopted a strategy that involved a pathway to partisanship, rejecting opportunities to work with the opposition if and when they came. The party's plan to shun the opposition for excluding it worked, garnering it attention in the media and eventually leading to the Unionist Party (CMP) disintegrating from the national scene. The Socialist Party remained only to fade away, leaving the party in total control of the Federal Republic until the resurgence of the CPS.

Third Agenda
Ideology | Social Democracy
Active | 2940 - 2951
--- After isolationism in the country's own legislature became both impractical and near impossible, then recently christened Party President Christopher Lefolst pushed his Third Agenda to the forefront of the party in a step away from the Progressive Independence era. After learning from previous Party President Barry Elridge, who resigned in shame, and his mistakes Lefolst placed the Third Agenda as the party's chief platform and sought to differentiate the party from the sweeping UPS-CPS coalition which at the time had a stranglehold on national politics. The results after three years of campaigning and championing the Third Agenda was an electoral success, leading the party to the majority position in the Senate once again. The continued success of the Third Agenda would ultimately lead to the party being granted a role in government in six cabinet offices and an appointment by CPS Supreme President Helen Brown of John Paul White to the Supreme Court.
Despite gains at the polls and the status of majority party, a flood of new politics with fresh young blood in Solentia created a tumultuous campaign for Federal Independents in 2948. The party ultimately lost its majority to the redesigned CMP and sank to second, unacceptable to Lefolst. Although the losses were significant for the party, it saw the nomination of its Minister of Finance Lamar Olvan to the reinvented Department of Peace. To further complicate issues for the party later was the eventual orchestration by Senator Jack Theris and Governor Augustus Siviki to control the party leadership. Lefolst, while popular, ultimately lost his most powerful allies in the party (Senate Majority Leader Quincy Seville retired while Senator Brent Jansen left the Senate to pursue a gubernatorial bid) and was left with little decision. After weighing all options, Lefolst opted to step down from the party presidency to avoid an inner-party dispute and lame duck status. The result was Party President Siviki and Majority Leader Theris.

Andronicus Revival
Ideology | Andronicus Libertarianism
Active | 2951 - 2954
--- When Augustus Siviki and Jack Theris successfully organized their ascension to the leadership of the party in 2951, Party President Christopher Lefolst left peacefully, though quietly disapproving of the new leadership team. Siviki and Theris cooperated beautifully, working hand-in-hand with one another to control the party's prerogatives in the Senate and the rest of the nation. A tidal wave of legislation, while received with little support by the remaining Senate, was crucial in the party's ability to secure the next election. By the time the last ballots were finally counted, Adlai Cardeau was Supreme President and the party took a majority lead in government. The party won four of five states and surged in its role in government.
But the Andronicus resurgence proved short-lived when Siviki and Theris ended up reportedly missing. The dynamic duo would never be found, sparking conspiracy rumors for years to come.

The Political Misfit
Ideology | Independent Social Democracy
Active | 2954 - 2979
--- The era of the Political Misfit was a depressing time for the Federal Independent Party. After a short-lived success in the Andronicus Revival, the party moved on to accept a serious string of bruising defeats in national elections. The party peaked at a high of 16% of seats in the Senate, with the elections afterwards proving detrimental to the health of the party. Party leadership proved ineffective, short-termed in the relatively long-term oriented office, and indecisive. The party seriously suffered from a lack of dynamic leadership and an inability to formulate a successful agenda. In short, the party felt itself to be a misfit in a national scene of bustling and lively politics. This slowly slipped the party into apathy, especially with the Party Presidency of Clarence Rodic, who was said to have used the party leadership role for the travel perks and benefits.

Dex Era


-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
GRASSROOTS SUPPORT: Interest Groups, Organized Labor, etc.
-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

The Federal Independent Party is a culmination of the best thoughts from a variety of schools of ideologies. Intellectuals, laborers, artists, traditionalists and the faithful all playing a leading role in developing policy and structuring the nation. Through a progressive coalition of interests, the Federal Independent Party emerges Solentia's leading party.

The Federal Independent Party is skeptical of accepting funding from the corporate realm and such practices have been looked down upon by the party since Fr. George Bailen took a guiding role in its creation. A party truly receiving its support from the people should only receive it from grassroots organizations.

-Organized Labor-

Solentian Federation of Labor (SFL)
---- The Solentian Federation of Labor has been Solentia's mainstream leading voice of organized labor since 2640, after merging with several national labor unions to form the SFL. Since then, the federation has provided workers with the most comprehensive and successful union in the country's history.
The SFL has unabashedly provided the Federal Independent Party its support in almost every election since its national merger and has provided an integral tool in terms of gathering support for the common worker and middle class.

-Civil Liberties-

Solentian Civil Liberties Union
---- The Solentian Civil Liberties Union (SCLU) is a national organization dedicated to the protection and advancement of civil liberties throughout the country. Formed in 2410 as a reaction to an increasingly hostile fight over citizens' liberties in Solentian politics, the organization has defended citizens and their various rights thoroughly, unconditionally.
The SCLU has given the Federal Independent Party its support consistently for its work in standing up for Solentians when no one else will. The party earned the SCLU's near exclusive support after the Brandt Administration displayed its dedication to making the state second, the citizen first.

-Faith-Based-

Xzarin Catholic Church
---- The Xzarin Catholic Church is a faith-based organization representing the supermajority of Solentians worshipping a religion. With roots dating back into the 2300's, the Church was founded by local priest Father George Bailen, who would later come to be the nation's first and most enshrined Supreme President and national executive. The Church has since then been overwhelmingly chosen by Solentians as their religion of choice.
The Xzarin Catholic Church is unique in comparison to many organized religions, establishing itself as "free in thought, free in spirit". The Church has pushed for separation of church and state, liberalization of social law including minority and homosexual rights, and an influential role of the state in the economy. The Church, while preaching these policies, is careful itself not to become entangled in politics. However, despite the Church declining to play a position in political circles, it has often times lent a hand to Federal Independents and their party's respective agenda.

-Environmental Lobby-

Solentian Generation
---- Solentian Generation has been a most vocal supporter of environmental politics and the advancement of powerful, progressive, and clean technology to direct Solentia's future and economy. Solentian Generation was formed in 2880 in response to a growing demand from voters and citizens to allow environment a place in Solentian government. Since then, the organization has heavily lobbied all levels of the country to adopt environmentally sound initiatives to keep Solentia the same as it was when the Federal Republic was first founded.
Solentian Generation most notably offered its support to Federal Independents when then Senator and future Supreme President Lionel Tisgeki ran for the nation's most powerful executive office and preached a Solentia with clean policy. Tisgeki made good on his campaign promises and pushed through several bills overhauling Solentian environmental policy. Since then, Solentian Generation has offered its near total support to the Federal Independent Party.

- Fiscal Caucus -

National Council for Fiscal Responsibility

Ministries

This party is not part of the national cabinet.

Political Positions

IdeologyPositionVisibilityCoherency
Centralizationunitarist-leaninglimitedperfect
Civil Rightsrestrictive-leaningclose to noneperfect
Ecologyconvinced skepticlimitedperfect
Foreign Relationsisolationist-leaningclose to noneperfect
Government Responsibilitiessmall government-leaninglimitedperfect
Marketregulator-leaninglimitedperfect
Militaryconvinced militaristlimitedperfect
Moralitymoderate conservativeclose to noneperfect
Religionmoderate religiousclose to noneperfect

Affiliations

This party is a member of the following organizations:

Election Results

History Table

MonthVotesTotal VotesVotes (%)Votes (%) (+)SeatsTotal SeatsSeats (%)Seats (+)
October 239348,08114,501,3510.33+0.3305950.00+0
December 239348,61166,831,6930.07-0.2605950.00+0
December 239937,924,93258,022,57965.36+65.296710067.00+67
December 240114,209,04944,560,21231.89-33.483210032.00-35
December 24033,519,77249,550,9087.10-24.7841004.00-28
October 24043,333,52732,515,19310.25+3.1581008.00+4
October 240617,518,30574,799,91523.42+13.172210022.00+14
October 24108,171,28377,964,66510.48-12.9491009.00-13
October 241416,145,28982,789,65619.50+9.021910019.00+10
October 241817,979,93380,628,17022.30+2.802310023.00+4
April 241929,966,63376,715,78739.06+16.764110041.00+18
April 242212,113,45870,694,51917.13-21.931910019.00-22
April 242511,794,46778,825,10914.96-2.172817516.00+9
April 24286,937,45478,540,7388.83-6.13141758.00-14
April 24316,987,19377,915,9898.97+0.13141758.00+0
April 24348,069,25978,396,86210.29+1.331817510.29+4
April 243712,007,63486,781,52013.84+3.542517514.29+7
April 244011,702,79183,886,46213.95+0.115842513.65+33
May 244411,215,40082,522,01813.59-0.365542512.94-3
October 244729,597,07291,756,64532.26+18.6714242533.41+87
October 245041,136,64691,874,28644.77+12.5219342545.41+51
October 245340,825,39291,516,54744.61-0.1719342545.41+0
October 245623,153,97489,198,31625.96-18.6511442526.82-79
October 245920,717,52588,633,22423.37-2.5810042523.53-14
October 246229,154,20987,293,17233.40+10.0214142533.18+41
October 246537,621,07795,336,99139.46+6.0616342538.35+22
October 246828,449,860100,479,44428.31-11.1512542529.41-38
October 247112,807,03498,724,23112.97-15.345842513.65-67
October 24746,753,37098,617,4366.85-6.12304257.06-28
October 24776,662,269104,235,8266.39-0.46274256.35-3
October 24809,592,721102,410,7219.37+2.98404259.41+13
March 24819,524,962102,955,3199.25-0.12414259.65+1
July 24819,467,341101,192,7639.36+0.10414259.65+0
July 24848,274,546100,655,2548.22-1.14354258.24-6
July 24875,331,38299,425,3485.36-2.86224255.18-13
July 24905,644,887100,775,7805.60+0.24234255.41+1
July 24935,360,413102,900,9565.21-0.39234255.41+0
September 24937,472,136102,028,8277.32+2.11324257.53+9
September 24966,579,955104,620,3326.29-1.03284256.59-4
September 24998,883,536107,160,9708.29+2.00404259.41+12
September 250216,138,091106,410,70315.17+6.886642515.53+26
September 250519,557,849111,679,06217.51+2.357542517.65+9
September 250818,946,143112,393,49916.86-0.667342517.18-2
September 251124,498,951114,898,81421.32+4.479142521.41+18
September 251415,530,783109,331,20114.21-7.126142514.35-30
August 251638,969,654106,607,38136.55+22.3515942537.41+98
July 251834,832,511116,234,24129.97-6.5913042530.59-29
February 252126,388,131113,664,85923.22-6.7510142523.76-29
February 252430,408,978106,916,49628.44+5.2312242528.71+21
May 252633,424,205106,677,89631.33+2.8913642532.00+14
March 252819,443,844113,753,50917.09-14.247242516.94-64
March 253119,504,078114,606,05617.02-0.077142516.71-1
March 25343,399,69778,164,0114.35-12.67174254.00-54
March 253712,387,56695,293,05813.00+8.655642513.18+39
March 25409,523,12792,764,75410.27-2.734342510.12-13
April 254310,372,138106,330,5319.75-0.51414259.65-2
April 25467,126,483114,169,0366.24-3.51254255.88-16
April 254919,650,628127,339,62015.43+9.196642515.53+41
April 255221,126,180118,166,66717.88+2.457742518.12+11
April 255522,385,929115,802,89319.33+1.458342519.53+6
April 255818,053,518108,878,22016.58-2.757242516.94-11
April 256137,346,863116,677,85832.01+15.4314142533.18+69
July 256235,162,432114,279,65230.77-1.2413642532.00-5
July 256518,205,489128,354,46114.18-16.586142514.35-75
July 256812,764,494126,180,19210.12-4.074442510.35-17
July 257113,348,075113,020,92111.81+1.694942511.53+5
July 257416,603,304130,665,03512.71+0.905342512.47+4
July 257710,119,016134,067,4827.55-5.16314257.29-22
July 258010,496,665135,277,4697.76+0.21324257.53+1
July 25836,848,870137,336,3564.99-2.77204254.71-12
July 25869,794,222136,210,3647.19+2.20294256.82+9
July 25898,175,064136,929,4105.97-1.22234255.41-6
July 25927,308,101140,665,5565.20-0.77194254.47-4
December 259317,255,157143,810,88812.00+6.805142512.00+32
December 259613,097,403148,512,7558.82-3.18374258.71-14
December 259717,226,621131,621,19913.09+4.275542512.94+18
December 260020,387,782106,187,14819.20+6.118842520.71+33
December 260313,390,330131,616,08510.17-9.03424259.88-46
December 260615,047,429149,424,32110.07-0.10424259.88+0
December 260911,198,104147,634,9117.58-2.49314257.29-11
December 26124,583,584141,374,8873.24-4.34114252.59-20
December 26155,422,038142,549,1893.80+0.56144253.29+3
December 26188,858,909142,629,6156.21+2.41264256.12+12
December 26218,310,913145,517,9405.71-0.50234255.41-3
December 262412,721,903157,313,0778.09+2.38334257.76+10
December 262716,629,359154,380,14610.77+2.684542510.59+12
June 263022,837,289151,826,46915.04+4.276442515.06+19
March 263211,981,944151,293,5717.92-7.12334257.76-31
March 263511,489,452154,430,2717.44-0.48314257.29-2
January 263724,969,638154,043,90316.21+8.776842516.00+37
January 264036,133,648157,552,40222.93+6.729842523.06+30
March 264142,222,672143,798,08529.36+6.4312442529.18+26
March 264431,890,046151,178,75021.09-8.278942520.94-35
March 264726,253,792144,665,95618.15-2.957842518.35-11
March 265031,736,466151,230,36920.99+2.848842520.71+10
March 265333,087,027150,518,38521.98+1.009342521.88+5
March 265632,369,723150,547,10021.50-0.489142521.41-2
March 265930,163,356146,795,84220.55-0.958542520.00-6
March 266228,829,992149,562,70819.28-1.277942518.59-6
March 26657,874,875157,829,8214.99-14.29214254.94-58
July 266719,887,284109,844,00318.11+13.127942518.59+58
July 267014,499,491104,338,44913.90-4.216142514.35-18
July 267319,921,404101,470,04719.63+5.748942520.94+28
July 267623,090,369105,289,54321.93+2.309842523.06+9
July 267924,915,629103,473,80824.08+2.1510942525.65+11
July 268221,394,909130,923,30616.34-7.747042516.47-39
July 268533,757,100181,201,28718.63+2.297842518.35+8
July 268825,958,848177,174,47214.65-3.986342514.82-15
July 269120,567,371182,996,93811.24-3.414842511.29-15
July 269416,245,292159,857,82410.16-1.084542510.59-3
July 269720,030,583195,258,86810.26+0.104442510.35-1
July 270016,381,746199,312,1098.22-2.04354258.24-9
July 270323,603,961199,168,59511.85+3.635042511.76+15
July 270614,844,381193,130,9027.69-4.17324257.53-18
July 270924,356,334203,807,37411.95+4.265042511.76+18
July 271240,086,429184,673,65121.71+9.769142521.41+41
July 271562,587,086195,564,36832.00+10.3013542531.76+44
July 271863,683,279203,577,00631.28-0.7213342531.29-2
July 272169,034,553211,093,57132.70+1.4214142533.18+8
July 272461,393,510213,460,64928.76-3.9412342528.94-18
July 272765,686,741221,957,42629.59+0.8312842530.12+5
July 273065,630,294227,609,63928.83-0.7612442529.18-4
July 273367,065,112226,485,93429.61+0.7812742529.88+3
July 273661,421,176223,418,71327.49-2.1211942528.00-8
July 273992,424,402226,969,30640.72+13.2317342540.71+54
July 274239,470,068196,607,49920.08-20.658542520.00-88
July 27459,448,461201,314,2804.69-15.38184254.24-67
July 27488,469,862203,105,3814.17-0.52164253.76-2
July 275115,257,879203,373,2807.50+3.33314257.29+15
July 275414,229,196215,698,9056.60-0.91264256.12-5
July 275712,677,535213,482,5315.94-0.66244255.65-2
July 276017,849,680213,889,6188.35+2.41354258.24+11
July 276324,519,636214,430,04311.43+3.094942511.53+14
July 276648,421,968220,603,23021.95+10.529342521.88+44
July 276952,873,689237,990,75422.22+0.279542522.35+2
July 277265,397,795232,845,84528.09+5.8712142528.47+26
July 277586,226,479231,930,45537.18+9.0916042537.65+39
January 277988,805,964239,653,36937.06-0.1216142537.88+1
January 278282,243,974242,423,94533.93-3.1314742534.59-14
January 278579,492,384247,565,53832.11-1.8214042532.94-7
January 278822,767,761254,018,8448.96-23.15384258.94-102
January 279248,428,281254,742,05119.01+10.058042518.82+42
April 279467,493,160258,769,80526.08+7.0710742525.18+27
February 279697,789,983271,355,59836.04+9.9615342536.00+46
October 2797120,488,794262,748,86345.86+9.8219542545.88+42
October 2801130,374,325270,604,69648.18+2.3220342547.76+8
October 2805105,970,439271,488,57339.03-9.1516342538.35-40
October 2809105,104,917258,184,53440.71+1.6816942539.76+6
April 281195,316,864243,483,15239.15-1.5616142537.88-8
March 2814130,627,383237,073,27855.10+15.9523542555.29+74
March 2818128,078,279233,797,62154.78-0.3223542555.29+0
November 282155,169,83955,507,15099.39+44.61425425100.00+190
November 282457,393,63757,807,99199.28-0.11425425100.00+0
November 282754,008,62654,402,69599.28-0.01425425100.00+0
November 283055,892,53256,316,76599.25-0.03425425100.00+0
November 283356,303,01056,523,54599.61+0.36425425100.00+0
December 283658,658,50858,822,78499.72+0.11425425100.00+0
December 283952,142,75552,142,755100.00+0.28425425100.00+0
December 284254,971,43054,971,430100.00+0.00435435100.00+10
December 284558,348,03858,348,038100.00+0.00435435100.00+0
February 285481,531,745265,726,82030.68-69.32237530.67-412
October 2855103,910,377243,550,72842.66+11.98307540.00+7
October 285898,259,874278,584,39635.27-7.393310033.00+3
July 2860110,757,546249,997,61644.30+9.034310043.00+10
July 2863104,220,542237,781,07643.83-0.474210042.00-1
July 286666,640,844291,792,50622.84-20.992310023.00-19
July 286996,556,437308,846,73331.26+8.433110031.00+8
July 2872142,651,213336,649,86142.37+11.114210042.00+11
July 2875146,058,562339,406,89143.03+0.664410044.00+2
July 2878134,524,688317,625,03842.35-0.684310043.00-1
July 2881132,690,044314,959,29742.13-0.224210042.00-1
July 2884131,416,696309,887,06242.41+0.284210042.00+0
July 2887143,089,799344,951,16241.48-0.934110041.00-1
April 2888133,173,793309,396,92743.04+1.564310043.00+2
April 289194,728,996282,856,14933.49-9.553210032.00-11
April 2894108,092,133348,118,86131.05-2.443110031.00-1
April 289789,832,860338,296,00426.55-4.502610026.00-5
September 289795,374,388332,752,75728.66+2.112710027.00+1
March 289887,602,275332,488,69326.35-2.312610026.00-1
March 290158,034,574303,463,39019.12-7.221910019.00-7
March 290465,391,821330,643,89519.78+0.651910019.00+0
January 290677,718,219350,147,27222.20+2.422210022.00+3
July 290867,347,318265,283,18225.39+3.192510025.00+3
July 291166,688,084248,632,76226.82+1.432810028.00+3
October 291283,487,783314,680,42026.53-0.292410024.00-4
April 291391,597,968309,906,01529.56+3.032910029.00+5
April 291667,064,483337,060,97419.90-9.661910019.00-10
April 291964,164,700326,433,54219.66-0.241810018.00-1
May 292073,909,568313,993,14023.54+3.882210022.00+4
July 2922147,780,263239,126,96261.80+38.266210062.00+40
November 2924162,258,486265,096,95061.21-0.595910059.00-3
July 2925167,621,527271,211,25761.80+0.605910059.00+0
September 2925164,428,442268,821,93161.17-0.645910059.00+0
September 2928165,209,160260,844,04563.34+2.176010060.00+1
August 293070,686,93370,686,933100.00+36.66100100100.00+40
August 2933210,150,063405,517,69851.82-48.185210052.00-48
August 2936153,149,042381,192,31440.18-11.654010040.00-12
August 293968,962,170399,808,62617.25-22.931710017.00-23
August 2942137,457,590407,704,95233.71+16.473610036.00+19
August 2945138,728,440429,079,22932.33-1.383410034.00-2
August 294873,365,517419,657,31117.48-14.851710017.00-17
December 295050,756,080388,647,93813.06-4.421210012.00-5
December 2953134,941,636419,883,55832.14+19.083410034.00+22
December 295666,247,325422,886,60915.67-16.471610016.00-18
December 295955,550,489432,606,24512.84-2.821310013.00-3
June 296247,230,327426,168,49611.08-1.761110011.00-2
June 296556,484,155445,525,95112.68+1.601210012.00+1
June 296866,223,923449,852,67014.72+2.041510015.00+3
June 297168,881,135446,075,23715.44+0.721410014.00-1
June 297436,534,510450,397,8748.11-7.3361006.00-8
June 297750,850,513465,938,08910.91+2.801010010.00+4
June 298056,172,927463,174,46412.13+1.211210012.00+2
June 298339,414,879464,225,8638.49-3.6471007.00-5
May 298645,032,365471,121,0019.56+1.0791009.00+2
May 298982,671,688477,859,26917.30+7.741910019.00+10
May 299262,779,239480,241,87613.07-4.231410014.00-5
March 299544,786,796476,151,0689.41-3.6781008.00-6
December 299650,723,479472,310,91710.74+1.334542510.59+37
December 299960,102,756475,107,69212.65+1.915442512.71+9
December 300238,424,858479,967,5968.01-4.64344258.00-20
December 300531,107,262500,748,6846.21-1.79254255.88-9
May 300637,234,590496,862,5067.49+1.28314257.29+6
September 300852,472,729480,669,93910.92+3.424542510.59+14
September 301153,889,814481,425,55811.19+0.284642510.82+1
March 301357,157,117457,023,58412.51+1.315142512.00+5
March 301668,517,814455,823,03915.03+2.536442515.06+13
March 301978,649,798479,308,48216.41+1.387142516.71+7
March 302262,913,094489,506,53412.85-3.565442512.71-17
March 302573,290,210493,578,17014.85+2.006442515.06+10
March 302864,158,796484,694,93113.24-1.615642513.18-8
March 303184,950,471524,359,46316.20+2.966842516.00+12
May 303188,310,283528,405,34916.71+0.517142516.71+3
May 303467,511,902501,254,91713.47-3.245742513.41-14
May 303726,620,267504,242,2065.28-8.19234255.41-34
May 3040539,884549,206,0270.10-5.1804250.00-23
August 30409,301,500521,397,7861.78+1.6974251.65+7
August 3043245,398,978560,468,79943.78+42.0019042544.71+183
August 3046210,862,590561,140,92337.58-6.2116242538.12-28
August 3049226,578,051560,567,80940.42+2.8417442540.94+12
August 305291,951,244571,203,78616.10-24.326742515.76-107
August 305569,864,727569,176,57312.27-3.825242512.24-15
January 305767,674,318533,156,44612.69+0.425442512.71+2
January 306045,127,944538,946,0778.37-4.32344258.00-20
April 306442,879,205550,237,3667.79-0.58314257.29-3
April 306769,031,767601,633,20311.47+3.684842511.29+17
April 307091,817,352599,958,76115.30+3.836542515.29+17
April 307377,452,146612,114,29212.65-2.655442512.71-11
July 307375,461,327601,707,61512.54-0.115142512.00-3
September 307559,115,706622,882,0019.49-3.05394259.18-12
September 307864,410,456607,349,55310.61+1.114542510.59+6
September 308148,361,134601,105,2018.05-2.56334257.76-12
September 308483,627,251589,206,66514.19+6.156242514.59+29
September 308769,107,354593,638,53011.64-2.554942511.53-13
September 3090105,936,889593,386,88817.85+6.217542517.65+26
September 309358,257,540597,246,3559.75-8.10424259.88-33
September 309681,690,424496,097,50416.47+6.716942516.24+27
September 309973,735,479441,586,50816.70+0.237042516.47+1
September 310282,031,951349,628,50423.46+6.769942523.29+29
September 310553,075,933251,648,28521.09-2.378942520.94-10
September 310845,323,150243,627,59818.60-2.498042518.82-9
September 311144,479,470206,139,00521.58+2.979342521.88+13
November 311239,615,062198,788,05719.93-1.658642520.24-7
November 311533,179,641163,781,00220.26+0.338742520.47+1
November 311836,168,622135,631,38326.67+6.4111442526.82+27
November 31214,442,843115,250,3093.85-22.81144253.29-100
November 312412,977,46488,292,93914.70+10.846142514.35+47
May 31265,025,46186,036,7545.84-8.86244255.65-37
March 312913,197,21968,010,04819.40+13.568142519.06+57
May 31316,844,12867,515,05210.14-9.27424259.88-39
May 31347,852,91164,340,21412.21+2.075142512.00+9
May 313712,656,89560,689,01320.86+8.658942520.94+38
May 314010,902,77358,653,39918.59-2.277742518.12-12
May 31437,371,88360,847,17412.12-6.475142512.00-26
May 31467,860,40359,343,37413.25+1.135542512.94+4
May 31497,734,53359,646,01612.97-0.285342512.47-2
May 31523,698,73060,561,1026.11-6.86254255.88-28
May 31554,100,69160,062,5046.83+0.72284256.59+3
May 315811,011,48463,694,42617.29+10.467342517.18+45
May 316111,062,09351,745,19121.38+4.099342521.88+20
May 316410,238,52962,536,73716.37-5.017042516.47-23
May 316712,515,28460,060,86020.84+4.478842520.71+18
May 317019,206,96159,532,26832.26+11.4313942532.71+51
May 317320,231,99562,980,45132.12-0.1413842532.47-1
May 317617,724,96159,540,28429.77-2.3512842530.12-10
July 317815,495,12555,227,05828.06-1.7112242528.71-6
July 318117,736,43959,858,61229.63+1.5712942530.35+7
July 318422,855,12864,510,53235.43+5.8015542536.47+26
June 318725,030,26063,370,59139.50+4.0717342540.71+18
December 318921,328,67862,511,14834.12-5.3815042535.29-23
December 319212,645,09161,820,34420.45-13.678642520.24-64
December 319513,042,39263,615,11820.50+0.059042521.18+4
December 319813,602,28863,034,37121.58+1.089242521.65+2
December 320113,143,40763,747,57020.62-0.969042521.18-2
December 320415,164,02261,068,71624.83+4.2110742525.18+17
December 320713,918,91260,171,98423.13-1.7010042523.53-7
December 321010,986,67957,973,70918.95-4.188342519.53-17
December 321313,317,69461,242,01421.75+2.799542522.35+12
July 321513,313,60461,052,00221.81+0.069642522.59+1
July 32185,839,14665,201,6798.96-12.85374258.71-59
July 322115,435,63458,231,18226.51+17.5511542527.06+78
July 322414,255,48459,695,00923.88-2.6310242524.00-13
July 322718,138,69756,611,89232.04+8.1613842532.47+36
July 323019,577,43358,279,16433.59+1.5514442533.88+6
July 323314,875,31558,321,04525.51-8.0911042525.88-34
July 323611,594,88959,919,02519.35-6.158242519.29-28
July 323911,149,78457,476,04319.40+0.058442519.76+2
July 324210,966,83657,608,09719.04-0.368242519.29-2
July 324510,531,82455,544,68218.96-0.088242519.29+0
July 32487,896,88760,827,28812.98-5.985442512.71-28
July 32518,913,46862,395,81014.29+1.306142514.35+7
December 33054,150,15761,954,1996.70-7.59284256.59-33
December 33085,581,73666,518,2198.39+1.69354258.24+7
December 331114,643,91058,989,09924.82+16.4310542524.71+70
December 331420,747,11565,928,80431.47+6.6413642532.00+31
December 331718,878,59661,674,32030.61-0.8613442531.53-2
December 332018,428,54062,355,61829.55-1.0612842530.12-6
December 332317,511,17061,392,84728.52-1.0312442529.18-4
December 332622,593,49958,535,22638.60+10.0716742539.29+43
December 332924,324,71452,977,21645.92+7.3219342545.41+26
December 333224,618,56758,220,71442.28-3.6317742541.65-16
December 333523,332,49653,504,97943.61+1.3218142542.59+4
December 333830,237,13961,037,06149.54+5.9321142549.65+30
December 334123,088,74649,677,29046.48-3.0619742546.35-14
December 334422,634,90348,747,12446.43-0.0419842546.59+1
December 334721,913,24551,390,99842.64-3.7918342543.06-15
December 335019,875,18859,974,52233.14-9.5014342533.65-40
December 335316,743,46559,357,95628.21-4.9312242528.71-21
December 335625,970,38862,438,25641.59+13.3918042542.35+58
December 335924,901,90162,628,66339.76-1.8317042540.00-10
December 336224,034,93961,182,76439.28-0.4816742539.29-3
December 336530,081,78964,921,79146.34+7.0519742546.35+30
December 336827,923,42662,304,49644.82-1.5219142544.94-6
December 337127,274,27661,018,24844.70-0.1219242545.18+1
December 337427,328,12559,692,52345.78+1.0819642546.12+4
December 337726,994,79458,894,62145.84+0.0519642546.12+0
December 338030,201,19166,542,70545.39-0.4519442545.65-2
December 338315,921,97461,375,55225.94-19.4411142526.12-83
December 338621,716,02862,812,27034.57+8.6315242535.76+41
December 338915,958,77562,249,67725.64-8.9411142526.12-41
December 339212,533,41263,406,93119.77-5.878742520.47-24
December 339510,302,66864,924,27615.87-3.906742515.76-20
January 33988,714,26062,962,33513.84-2.036042514.12-7
January 340118,076,77364,397,90128.07+14.2312142528.47+61
January 340414,345,06763,555,83322.57-5.509642522.59-25
January 340714,201,98064,123,39322.15-0.429542522.35-1
January 341018,910,60962,560,49930.23+8.0813142530.82+36
January 341313,450,09163,059,60521.33-8.909242521.65-39
January 341613,482,77062,194,41321.68+0.359142521.41-1
January 341915,205,12461,811,73624.60+2.9210542524.71+14
January 342212,304,05161,585,51219.98-4.628242519.29-23
January 342512,329,74761,349,32720.10+0.128342519.53+1
September 342613,191,50358,933,13722.38+2.299542522.35+12
September 342911,670,91459,203,33919.71-2.678542520.00-10
September 343210,634,25958,699,34118.12-1.607842518.35-7
September 34359,694,17558,919,06716.45-1.667142516.71-7
September 343811,368,53159,231,94519.19+2.748342519.53+12
September 34419,880,19556,016,78017.64-1.567942518.59-4
September 34443,473,07765,013,2735.34-12.30244255.65-55

Relative Graph

This graph shows the percentage of seats the party achieved in each election, relative to its maximum.

Election History

Absolute Graph

This graph shows the percentage of seats the party achieved in each election in the entire legislature.

Election History

National Graph

This graph shows the share of seats the party achieved in each election in the entire legislature, together with the share of other parties.

Election History

Legislation

You can view the party's proposed bills here.

Legislative Agenda

This party has to vote on the following bills:

Voting Record

This is the voting[?] record of the Federal Independent Party.

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BillCreatedVoting startedVoteBill StatusResult
Cabinet Proposal of February 4304February 4304February 4304voting
Cabinet Proposal of December 4303: The Capitalist CoalitionDecember 4303July 4304voting
Call for early elections, October 4302October 4302October 4302passed
Income tax proposal of January 4302January 4302January 4302passed
Socialized Healthcare Accessibility ActJanuary 4302January 4302passed
Economic Reform ActOctober 4301November 4303passed
O.B. 01/4301: The Bank Reform ActJanuary 4301January 4301passed
Call for early elections, November 4300November 4300November 4300defeated
Women Rights ActJuly 4300November 4300passed
O.B. 01/4300: The Cannabis Morality Act of 4300May 4300May 4300passed
OOC/RP: DiscordJune 4299 debate
Call for early elections, February 4299February 4299 debate
O.B. 01/4298: The Energy Reform Act of 4298December 4298May 4299defeated
Equal Representation Cabinet Proposal of October 4298October 4298October 4298defeated
National Symbols Act, 4298August 4298 debate
Universal Voucher System Act, 4298June 4298August 4298passed
Withdrawal from Fascist treaties Act, 4298June 4298August 4298passed
Protection of Life Act, 4298June 4298August 4298passed
Income tax proposal of June 4298June 4298June 4298defeated
Anti-LD BlocJune 4298 debate

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