Zambian War
Harare on Fire (CS)
A bomb explodes in Lusaka, 2056.
Date November 28, 2055 – May 15, 2063 (7 years, 5 months, 18 days)
Location Republic of Zambia-Zimbabwe
Result Treaty of Harare initiated


Temporary administration under UNMIZ-Z, partition of Zambia-Zimbabwe into the Republic of Zambia and Republic of Zimbabwe by UN Resolution 3919

International Force:

Post invasion (2055-63)

Invasion phase (2055) Flag of Zambia-Zimbabwe Zambia-Zimbabwe

Post invasion (2055-63)

Commanders and leaders

Eureka Flag Andrew Burges
Eureka Flag William Cowers
2Flag of the United States (Pantone) TBD
Flag of the United Kingdom (Pantone) TBD
Flag of Canada TBD

Flag of Zambia-Zimbabwe Sonkwe Mambwe

Flag of LAZZ TBD
Flag of ZLA TBD
Flag of ACZ TBD

Invasion forces (2055)

Coalition forces
233,000 at peak

Australian State Forces

127,000 at peak

United Z-Z Forces

524,000 at peak

Flag of Zambia-Zimbabwe Zambia-Zimbabwe Armed Forces: 428,000

COALM Insurgents
≈180,000 at peak

LAZZ Insurgents

≈140,000 at peak

ZLA Insurgents

≈90,000 at peak

ACZ Insurgents

≈50,000 at peak

Casualties and losses

Coalition forces
Killed: 7,452 (6,391 Aus., 537 U.S., 524 other)
Missing/captured: 49 (15 rescued, 34 died in captivity)
Wounded: 78,466+ (52,315 Aus., 14,574 U.S., 11,577+ other)
Injured/diseased/other medical: 42,766 (39,057 Aus., 1,252 U.S., 2,457 other)

United Z-Z Forces
Killed: 36,520
Wounded: 83,000+

Zambia-Zimbabwe Armed Forces
Killed: 12,300
Wounded: 81,600+

Killed: 68,410
Detainees: 36,000
Total casulties: 104,410

The Zambian War was an armed conflict that in the Zambia-Zimbabwe that occured in two phases, Beginning on 28 November 2055 during an invasion by international forces led by Australia, it continued through the downfall of the Congress of Africa-led nation and it's partitioning into Zambia and Zimbabwe and a longer phase of fighting in which numerous insurgent groups arose in opposition to the occupying forces. After seven years of conflict, Australia, the last nation to have forces present in the two new states, completed total withdrawal of its military personnel on 15 May 2063. The insurgency continued to linger however for up to four decades after international evacuation.

A decade prior to the conflict, Australia and its allies had been critical of Zambia-Zimbabwe in the United Nations over the governments treatment of its white minority, with claims that they were being persecuted by the black supremacist Congress of Africa party that controlled the nation. Eventually, UN reports into the claims found them to be true with Zambia-Zimbabwe expelled from the organisation on 10 July 2055 after discovering that the COA-led government had been systematically and deliberately murdering its white citizens in planned attacks. After the expulsion, Australia was the first to withdraw all diplomatic relations with the nation.

On 23 November 2055 following the bombing of a UN plane sanctioned to retrieve the reporters who conducted the investigation, Australia ensembled a international forces to prepare for conflict with Zambia-Zimbabwe, the coalition of four countries conducting a surprise invasion on 28 November without declaring war. Overrunning the nation within two months with President Sonkwe Mambwe being killed in a bombing raid on Lusaka, it was occupied by the victorious coalition and put under temporary UN control from 2056 to 2058 when the state was separated into the two former republics Zambia and Zimbabwe.

Violence grew shortly following the invasion as sectarian groups and COA splinter organisations organised to fight the international coalition in a protracted insurgency that saw the international force's casualties rise immensely, 93 percent of the casualties they sustained being sustained during this period of fighting. 

Over time, coalition members began to faced increasing backlash to the war as it continued to linger on throughout the 2050's, Canada and the United Kingdom withdrawing their forces by the end of the decade whilst the United States evacuated their coalition army by the end of 2060. Australia however maintained their military presence in the two new states in an effort to maintain the peace and fight the growing insurgency. In late 2062, Prime Minister Andrew Burges finally announced the withdrawal of all Australian troops from the nation by mid-2063, allowing Zambia and Zimbabwe to take effective action of their internal complications, this action finally achieved in May 2063 after seven and a half years of conflict. 

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