Association of North American Nations

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Association of North American Nations
Emblem of the ANAN
Member states as of 1965
HeadquartersEloheh, Tussenland (1972-present)
Daesemus, Tussenland (1953-1972)
North America
New Netherland
New England
South Tussenland
New France
Amerikaens Free State
Official language

The Association of North American Nations (Amerikaens: Associasie van Nürdtamerikaens Nasies, Spanish: Asociación de Países de Norteamérica, French: Association des Nations de l'Amérique du Nord, Corean: 북美 國가 련맹) is a military, political and economic union of seven member states in northern America established in 1951. It was originally a collection of bilateral and multilateral treaties crafted to oppose European influence in northern America.

It was founded as a response to increasing external influences and threats in North America, particularly from European powers. The foundations for the association were laid out in the 1930s and culminated in its official establishment in 1951.

Today, the organization aims to ensure the security and political stability of its constituents, maintain a united economic market, enforce monetary regulations, and to propagate legal homogenization. It is said to have multiple unique characteristics, making it truly sui generis.



The rise of anti-Atlanticism

Anti-Atlanticism, emerging prominently in the early 20th century, was a political and ideological movement opposing British and European influence and neocolonialism in the Americas. Sparked by the British Empire's expanding economic footprint in South America, the movement resonated deeply within North America.

This movement was not a monolithic entity but rather an amalgamation of various political and ideological groups in North America. Republicans, nationalists, and ultraconservatives found common ground in their opposition to what they saw as a creeping British influence. Anti-Atlanticists argue that the British-led economic order was not just about commerce but was a sophisticated form of neocolonialism starting to take root.

Anti-Atlanticist thought shaped the politics of New Netherland and Mexico in the 1930s and onwards. Both nations sought not just to shield themselves from external pressures but to establish a strong American bloc. This bloc, they believed, should be cohesive and militarily formidable, ensuring that North America could withstand and repel any overtures from the British or other European powers.

Early Collaboration (1930s-1940s)

The 1930s marked the beginning of increased cooperation between Mexico and New Netherland. Their collaboration was initially driven by mutual interests, such as the support for Cuban rebels in 1937 to overthrow the British-backed dictator Ernesto Bienvenida. Their joint efforts were bolstered by incidents like the New England Independence movement in 1937, which received strong political support from New Netherland, Mexico, and Virginia.

Rising Tensions in North America (1941-1945)

External influences began to take a more aggressive form by the 1940s. Russia's reorganization of Alyeska into an Autonomous National Republic in 1940 was viewed with suspicion by New Netherland and Mexico, given its implications for increased Russian influence in the region.

The Westerzee Troubles, starting in 1941, further raised alarms, when it was revealed that the Amerikaens Free State, at this time significantly inspired by the national republican ideals of Russia, had been discreetly supporting ethnonationalist pro-white insurgencies led by the Voor National Party (VNP) in the province of Westerzee, Tussenland. This significantly accelerated the need for a unified response among North American nations.

Formation (1948-1951)

By 1943, preliminary talks began in Tussenland, aiming for forging closer ties between the North American nations. The Westerzee Troubles became a focal point in these discussions. As a result of these talks, the American Security Council was created in 1948. This council, comprising of representatives from Tussenland, Mexico, Virginia, New Netherland, and New England, was aimed at countering European influence in North America. The terms of the security council then underwent further changes throughout 1950, until American leaders convened in Tussenland in 1951 to commence negotiations a stronger formal bloc. This culminated in the formation of the ANAN in 1951, which subsequently carried out a military intervention against the Amerikaens Free State two years later. This intervention led to the removal of the Goudpaerdt family from power and the installation of a new pro-ANAN government in the Amerikaens Free State in 1953.

Member states

Country Member since
New Netherland 1951
New England
South Tussenland
New France 1952
Free State 1953

Organisation and structure

The Association of North American Nations (ANAN) operates through a hybrid system of supranational and intergovernmental decision-making, and according to the principles of conferral (which says that it should act only within the limits of the competencies conferred on it by the treaties) and of subsidiarity (which says that it should act only where an objective cannot be sufficiently achieved by the member states acting alone).

Generally speaking, the actions of ANAN can be classified into two groups of actions. These two actions are civil actions, while the other actions can be classified under military actions, this is due to ANAN her origins as a defensive alliance. The difference in the type of actions lies in the fact that military actions can be undertaken without a civil agreement, rather they are decided by the military council of ANAN.

Civilian structure

  • Council of the Association of North American Nations (Amerikaens: Raed van Associasie van Nürdtamerikaens Nasies; CANAN) is a collegiate body that defines the overall political direction and priorities of ANAN. It is composed of the heads of state or government of the ANAN member states and the chairman of the council.
  • Standardisation Agency (Amerikaens: Standaerdisasieburîl; SAANAN) is one of the largest organizations within ANAN. It is a public standards organization whose mission is to foster the economy of ANAN, foster internal trade and the welfare of the ANAN citizens by providing an efficient infrastructure to interested parties for the development, maintenance and allocation of a coherent set of norms and specifications. This agency thus in essence makes sure the quality across the ANAN adheres to the same standards. A controversial department of the Standardisation agency is the "Economic mobilisation department", this department standardises wartime production capacity across ANAN so that in case of a war ANAN can quickly and rapidly mobilise its massive military industrial complex.
  • Bank of North America (Amerikaens: De Nürdtamerikaens Bank; DNB) is the prime component of the ANAN financial system and the North American system of banks (NASB). It is one of the key institutions of ANAN and one of the world's most important banks. The DNB governing council administers foreign exchange reserves of ANAN, engages in foreign exchange operations, provides developmental loans, sustains the ANAN budget and defines the intermediate  monetary objective and key interest rates of the core nations. The DNB is governed directly by ANAN law, its capital stock is worth 23 Billion Guilders, and it is owned by all central banks of ANAN member states and shareholders.
  • North American Infrastructure Organisation (Amerikaens: De Nürdtamerikaens Infrastructuur Organisatie; NAIO), is a public organization responsible for the standardization, maintenance, development and expansion of the ANAN infrastructure network. The infrastructure network is maintained by ANAN and paid for by tolls, it consists of a transnational road network and a transnational high-speed train network. These networks foster interstate communication, trade and the movement of goods services and people among the members of ANAN.

Military structure

  • Military Committee (Amerikaens: Nürdtamerikaens Militair Commissie) is the body of ANAN that is composed of the member states Chiefs of Defence (CHOD). Due to ANAN, her original role as a military defensive alliance the ANANMC has certain executive competencies, these include the ability to mobilize ANAN military forces in times of crisis, Aerospace defence for ANAN and control over the ANAN rapid response corps. These competencies and levels of control make the ANANMC a pillar of ANAN.
  • North American Command Operations (Amerikaens: Nürdtamerikaens Kommando Operaties; NACO). Is the command responsible for ANAN operations worldwide, this includes ANAN-led peace missions, and joined ANAN maritime battle groups.
  • Rapid Response Force (Amerikaens: Reactie Magt; ANANRSF) is a multinational force that consists of permanent military units, that have the goal to respond to rapidly emerging threats to the security of ANAN. This unit is under the sole control of ANANMC, due to its nature of rapid response and continental defence. They consist of the following formations:
    It is said that an ANAN battle-group has the firepower to overcome most nations their air forces.
    The carrier Svs Swaanendael and her battle group somewhere in the South atlantic as part of the 12th strike group permanent patrol of the Atlantic.
    • III Amerikaense corps (NNL)
    • Strike group 12 (Navy NNL)
    • 2nd Armored corps (Mexico)
    • 4th Aerospace corps (Mexico)
    • 2nd Army group (Tussenland)
    • 1st Airborne Regiment (New England)
    • 25th Strike command (Tussenland)

In total, the ANANRSF has a strength of 220,000 active duty soldiers, with its reserve capacity being far larger. This has resulted in a permanent ANANRSF force of potentially 990,000 combat capable soldiers, 7 fully capable Air wings, 4 Martime strike groups.



Association of North American Nations (ANAN) her budget originates from 3 different income streams. Tolls for the ANAN highway system, contributions from the member states and the ANAN development fund. It is told that on average the ANAN budget is equal to 0.4% of the economy of the ANAN member states. The money is mainly used for ANAN administration, meeting objectives, governance, maintaining facilities and the like.


Member states retain in principle all powers not conferred by them on the Association of North American Nations (ANAN), through the exact delamination has on many occasions become a subject of scholarly and legal debate. Throughout its history, the ANAN supreme court has managed to expand the powers of the ANAN through the application of case law. The most famous example was ANAN maintaining its independent military command structure.

In certain fields, ANAN has been awarded exclusive competence and mandate. These are areas in which member states have entirely renounced their own capacity to enact legislation. In other areas, ANAN and its member states share the competence to legislate. while both can legislate member states can only legistate to the extent to which ANAN has not. In other policy areas, ANAN has a supporting and supplemental fucntion, but cannot legislate with the intent to harmonize national laws. That a particular policy falls into a certain category of competence is not indicative of what legislative produce is used for enacting legislation within that policy area. Different legislative produces are used within the same category of competence. Even within the same policy area, there can be different legislative procedures.


Treaty of Boston
Constitutive Declaration of the Association of North American Nations
Signed12 July 1951
LocationBoston, New England
Effective31 December 1951
ConditionRatification by signatories
New Netherland
New England
South Tussenland
DepositaryGovernment of New England
LanguagesAmerikaens, English, Spanish, French

Article I

The Parties undertake an agreement to the foundation of the Association of North American Nations and all that this Treaty entails.

Article II

The Parties declare that this organization will work towards international peace between itself and all other sovereign nations. If the threat of force is used against one Party it is used against all Parties, for which a joint defense will be established to secure stability and peace.

Article III

The Parties create a Defense Council, with each member sending a military representative to negotiate on behalf of its sovereign nation in matters of mutual defence and aid. This Defense council will in times of crisis take the necessary actions to defend the sovereignty of the member nations.

Article IV

The Parties create an Economic Council, with each member sending a representative to negotiate on behalf of its sovereign nation in the matters of mutual commerce and trade.

Article V

The Parties will adopt a common policy for access of the Mississippi River and its tributaries.

Article VI

The Parties may agree, only if unanimously, to the addition of any other American State to carry out the principles of this Treaty and to continue the stability of region.

Article VII

The Parties agree that this Treaty does not dissolve any previous agreements made between other sovereign nations unless stated in this Treaty.

Article VIII

The Parties are obligated to take any necessary measures to fulfill all parts of this Treaty.

ANAN strategic context

ANAN's strategic concept clearly lays out its purpose and principles, its core tasks and values, as well as the organization's strategic objectives within a radically deteriorated security environment. It reaffirms that ANAN’s key purpose and greatest responsibility is to ensure the collective defence of members and allies against all threats both foreign and domestic, from all directions. To do this ANAN fulfills three core tasks: Deterrence and Defence; Crisis prevention and management; and cooperative security. The strategic concept of ANAN underscores, in particular the need to strengthen deterrence and defence as the backbone of ANAN collective defensive systems. It also stresses that resilience is critical to ANAN her core tasks, as are cross-cutting issues like technological innovation, sharing intelligence, industrial base sharing, joint programs and the implementation of the security agenda.

With this as ANAN her fundamental strategic context, it has been able to develop a so-called “ANAN strategy” as well as “ANAN doctrine” in regard to how it conducts itself and what way of thinking is fundamental to its organization. A difference is made between Strategy and Doctrine;

“Doctrine describes how a force operates, or how an army fights. The strategy describes the overall approach to achieving the goal; tactics describe the specifics, e.g., when an army is in contact with the enemy. Doctrine describes in both cases the principles as to how the fight will be waged.”

ANAN doctrine

ANAN doctrine is dictated by the fact that ANAN, in essence, is the world's third power, while at the same time, unlike other global powers is not a unified state. These are the fundamental factors that have dictated its doctrine, in combination with the Amerikaener, Mexican and Virginian military traditions of the initiative of lower officers, high mobility warfare, firepower, integrated communication, application of advanced technologies on the battlefield as force multipliers and other assets. This over time has led to the maturation and further development of ANAN her doctrine. ANAN doctrine puts a focus on Aerospace superiority, low-level initiative, high mobility, high firepower, resilience, application of advanced technology as force multipliers, and networked battles. All of this is for a simple reason, ANAN knows that in any war it will fight alone and that any conflict is likely to just occur. This requires ANAN to maintain a high readiness force that, to overcome its surrounding nature must be quantitively and qualitatively superior to that of its potential opponents. To allow for a high reaction time, ANAN at the same time due to its geographical distance must be able to know what its potential aggressors are doing. This in turn must be used to create a credible deterrence in the form of the ability to hit potential aggressors and thus requires the maintenance of a large, capable, effective and matured nuclear triad. All of this to assure that ANAN her members remain safe.

The ANAN way of war

This is best represented in how ANAN fights a war, step one will always be to achieve Aerospace superiority, using its technological and quantitive edge. This is followed by a large, extensive bombing campaign to weaken if not destroy the enemy and its potential to resist in the area of operations, followed by the ground troops that will round up the remaining forces in highly mobile formations. All the while sustaining as little cassualities as possible and keeping the conflict, or duration of kinetic exchanges as short as possible.

ANAN strategy

In order to achieve the objectives laid out in the Doctrine, ANAN has developed an overall strategy as to how to achieve it. The overall goal of the ANAN strategy is to make sure that the North American continent is safe and under ANAN control. To achieve this ANAN strategy, due to its doctrine, calls for preemptive operations, maintaining battle-ready formations, maintaining reaction forces and if needed directly engaging hostile forces before they come close to the American continent.

This in essence comes down to the ANAN strategy that which will often skirt the territorial waters of potential enemies, deploy carrier groups, make shows of force and use its economic, political and military influence to weaken potential hostiles. This comes in the form of sending expeditionary brigades to eliminate potential terrorist hubs. A key part of the strategy is the overwhelming firepower, ANAN due to its history has been able to coordinate its member's military capabilities to a point where they all add to the larger picture, allowing for an effective combat force.