List of Presidents of Carloso

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Carlosian Empire

No. Portrait Name
(Birth–Death)
Term Term of Office Electoral mandate Political party
President of the Executive Council of the Carlosian Empire
TBA Bram Stoker 1906.jpg TBA
(1857–1951)
1 11 February
1906
11 February
1911
TBA — TBA% Conservative
2 11 February
1911
11 February
1916
TBA — TBA%
TBA

Republic of Carloso

No. Portrait Name
(Birth–Death)
Term Term of Office Electoral mandate Political party
President of the Executive Council of the Republic of Carloso
TBA Gildardo-Magaña-general.jpg Emmanuel Sartega
(1899–1983)
1 11 February
1946
11 February
1951
TBA — TBA% Independent
2 11 February
1951
11 February
1956
TBA — TBA%
Only independent Member of Parliament to serve as President of Carloso, leading an Executive Council composed of all major political parties. Responsible for the mobilisation of the Carlosian Armed Forces in the run-up to the Emergency War, eventually leading it to victory in 1951. Won re-election that same year, maintaining the support of the Conservative Party. Pioneered the transformation of Carloso into a federal state and held a plebiscite on a new constitution which came into force several months after the end of his second term.

Federal Republic of Carloso

No. Portrait Name
(Birth–Death)
Term Term of Office Electoral mandate Political party
President of the Executive Council of the Federal Republic of Carloso
31 1973 Congressional Pictorial Leo Ryan.jpg James Moran
(1929–1987)
1 11 February
1981
11 February
1986
TBA — TBA% Conservative
2 11 February
1986
17 March
1987
TBA — TBA%
3 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
TBA — TBA%
Assassinated on 17 March 1987, just over a year into his second term, by Bourgougian special forces. His death and the invasion of Victory would culminate in the Bourgougian Blitz. He is the last President to die in office.
32 Victor Ponta la semnarea declaratiei politice privind infiintarea USL 2.0 - 14.11 (4) (15621866127) (cropped 2).jpg Adrian Mitsotakis
(1953–present)
1 17 March
1987
11 February
1991
TBA — TBA% Conservative
2 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
3 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
TBA — TBA%
Completed the remainder of James Moran's term and successfully led Carloso through the Bourgougian Blitz. Aided anti-communist rebels in the Acrary Civil War. Expressed his wish not to seek a second term in office.
33 Carl i Hagen070 2E jpg DF0000062791.jpg Tom Copeland
(1946–present)
1 11 February
1991
11 February
1996
TBA — TBA% Conservative
2 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
3 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
TBA — TBA%
Intervened directly in the Acrary Civil War, resulting in the defeat of the communist government. Oversaw the transition to independence for Victory. Decided not to seek a second term.
34 KPRP 20130131 WG 305 BRONISLAW KOMOROWSKI.jpg George Spalding
(1968–present)
1 11 February
1996
11 February
2001
TBA — TBA% Conservative
2 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
3 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
TBA — TBA%
At age 28, Spalding is the youngest individual to ever hold the office of President. The Carlosian economy entered a period of rapid growth during Spalding's term. Despite his popularity with the public, factionalism and infighting within the party ultimately led to the Conservatives losing to a rainbow coalition led by the Democrats.
35 Socrates2006-2t.jpg Michael Gallagher
(1960–present)
1 11 February
2001
11 February
2006
TBA — TBA% Democratic
2 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
3 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
TBA — TBA%
After successfully gaining the support of Socialist Republicans, Progressives, Liberal Conservatives and several Independents, Michael Gallagher became the first Democratic President in forty years. The economy continued to grow, but had stagnated by the end of his term in office. Gallagher restored ties with Barssois in 2002 and effectively ended the centuries-old balance of power between Carloso, Bourgougia and Barssois. His agenda of social reforms triggered a boycott of the coalition parties by the Catholic Church and Presbyterians. This and allegations of corruption contributed to the Democrats losing the 2005 election.
36 LENÍN MORENO SE REÚNE CON EL LÍDER MEXICANO LÓPEZ OBRADOR (36186836092) (cropped).jpg Montero Irizar
(1957–present)
1 11 February
2006
11 February
2011
TBA — TBA% Conservative
2 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
3 11 February
TBA
11 February
TBA
TBA — TBA%
TBA — TBA%
Irizar formed a surprise coalition between the Conservatives and Democrats, declaring it to be a form of 'new politics'. Despite attempts to introduce sweeping reforms to the economy, the Democrats blocked these and growth failed to materialise. At the same time, the social policies of the Democrats was implemented, albeit more slowly. Attempts to hold a referendum on abortion eventually led to the Blue Revolution, which caused the effective collapse of the Government in the run-up to the 2010 election as dozens of MPs resigned from the Conservative Party and joined National Salvation.
37 37th Carlosian President Portrait.png Cárlos Tobón
(1968–present)
1 11 February
2011
11 February
2016
2010 — TBA% National Salvation
2 11 February
2016
Incumbent 2015 — TBA%
Cárlos Tobón was the first President from the then newly formed National Salvation party, which won an unprecedently large share of the vote in the 2010 general election following the aftermath of the Blue Revolution. He pursued the reverting of many domestic legislation passed by previous Conservative and Democratic coalition governments, reinstating the constitutional ban on abortion, divorce and contraception. In economic matters, he undertook a heavily protectionist policy and encouraged the reindustrialisation of Carlosian industries and directed the federal government to nationalise many essential services. At the same time, he oversaw a large degree of deregulation, aimed at aiding the growth of Carlosian businesses. In foreign policy, he withdrew Carloso from the World Assembly (WA). Carloso also joined the International Freedom Alliance (IFA); later the International Freedom Coalition (IFC), in 2014 but withdrew on 6 March 2016 following a series of incidents between senior member states of the organisation. His second term was marked by a sharp pro-SACTO shift, culminating in the country becoming a full member of the organisation on 20 May 2017. He announced that he will not seek a third term as President but will fight to keep his seat in Parliament.