The Qin Civil War (also called the 2nd Chinese Revolution) was a war within the People's Republic of China(PRC) during the worst days of the Flood, and resulted in the fall of the Communist Regime in China and the creation of a democratic government as the United Federation of China. The war started when Chinese citizens, unhappy by their country's failure to protect them during the early stages of the Flood, started peaceful demonstrations. The Chinese government responded to the demonstrations with brute force, often calling in rocket strikes. Within months the citizens started rioting and looting, and by March 3rd, 2014 there was already three armies ready to fight; the People's Liberation Army of the PRC, the Tibet Liberation Front and forces from the Republic of China (ROC). The The most intense fighting was around 2016 where Beijing was in ruins after almost a year of fighting there. In 2017 the Chinese government was already pushed back to the coastal areas while the also had to deal with extremely low troop morale. The Chinese government continued fighting until December 2019, where a coup d'etat was brought in to remove the remaining government from power.
In 1927 the Republic of China launched the Encirclement Campaigns against forces of the Communist Party in China, starting the first Chinese Civil War. These were mainly unsucessful campaigns. In the Long March from October 1934 to October 1935, the Communist army evaded ROC forces but at a high cost of lives. There was intermittent fighting from 1941-1945 and in 1946, war was officially declared. In 1950, mainland China was brought under the control of the PRC, and in 1951 Tibet was annexed by the PRC. The ROC officially declared the war over in 1991.
In 2012, Chinese citizens started to protest the governments poor protection of millions of citizens in the early stages of the Flood. The Chinese government started to kill demonstrators, using military power such as rocket strikes. Meanwhile, in the Tibet Automonous Region, peaceful anti-government protestors started to protest the government, which was dealt with by Chinese military action against the protesters, where 10,000 protestors were killed and 20,000 injured. This drew parallels to Tianmen Square in 1989, and Chinese everywhere began to have calls for Tibetan independence and democracy. This angered China. The central leaders split into two groups.
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