Louisiana, the long-hidden jewel of North America was long thought to be a land of vast deserts, covered with 'savages' and hordes of wild bison. It was not until the 20th Century that Louisiana's oil, silver and agricultural riches were recognized.
Under recent leadership Louisiana has increased its exports to the world at large and has created a great deal of trade for itself. The bread basket of the New World, Louisiana has become a choke point between the Spanish Kingdom of Mexico to the west and the British United Provinces of America to the east. While being firmly in the Spanish Camp, Louisiana has nonetheless become highly Anglicized due to generations of English speaking pioneers migrating over the Mississippi River in the 19th century. Today the people of Louisiana are uniquely diverse for sharing the influence of both Great Britain and Spain. The shared heritage poses a challenge and an opportunity as the Kingdom shows promise as a major producer. Louisiana is a constitutional monarchy and supports the Roman Catholic Church
- 1 History
- 2 Administration
- 3 Economy
- 4 Geography
- 5 Economy
- 6 Culture
- 7 See also
Originally part of the French Colonial Empire, Louisiana was sparsely populated at the time it was sold to Spain. It remained part of Spanish America, and achieved independence for itself in 1841 with the Treaty of New Orleans, granting it formal autonomy.
The rise of English Settlement in Independence
Taming the interior
Louisiana is a player in world affairs, especially in matters of oil production, and so on. It also has an extensive agricultural and mining industry. Population centers tend to be along rail and river, as they are the means for getting goods to market. Outside of the rail corridors and rivers, Louisiana is sparsely populated, most of the land is left for corn and wheat agriculture.
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