Tripartite Cold War
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History by Continent

The timeline diverges as the 1964 Race Riots in Singapore, between the Chinese and Malays, are divided along the political line, between socialism and the Chinese-dominated Malay government. The conflict entagles with the Vietnam War, giving the South Vietnamese and Malay government mutual and added support from international society, fearing the Domino Effect more than ever. The conflict results in a victory for the Malay government, but the Vietnam conflict ends in a stalemate, with Vietnam still divided.

The South Vietnamese Buddhist crisis ends when Malay-backed Buddhist insurgents assassinate Ngo Dinh Diem and set up a puppet government, run in a neo-fascist style developed by pan-Southeast Asian nationalists. Personal union between Malaysia and South Vietnam resulted in the formation of the Viet-Malay Republic.

Little did the Americans know, the Domino effect was taking place, as Myanmar and Kampuchea were influenced by the republic, while Thailand was replaced with a Soviet-backed communist government.

Over the next several years, the Viet-Malay government, in order to spread influence, supported nationalist movements in several countries. In 1974, the Chittagong Accord was signed by the governments of Vietlaysia, Myanmar, Kampuchea, the Bharat Confederation, Persia, the Incan Republic, Azteca, Maya, Jordan, the Egyptian Empire, Taiwan, Brasil, the Spanish Republic, Bhutan and Argentina.

In 1992 the Soviet Union fell, but the neo-fascists remained in power. Tensions exploded in 1994 when the United States of America invaded Azteca from the north…

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