Lake Geneva, Switzerland
During World War I Switzerland was a neutral country. When Germany surrendered the Versailles Treaty was signed by the victorious Allies in Geneva at the Palace of Nations. The town of Geneva has since served as one of the major Allied strongholds on continental Europe. Due to the abundance of money flowing into Swiss banks, Geneva was a source of wealth for all.
In the non-canon Soviet campaign of the War of the Three Powers, the embattled Allied forces regrouped in Geneva while the Soviet Union had its hands tied in repelling the Empire's invasion of their territories. During that time, the newly-elected US President Howard T. Ackerman announced that the United States will contribute its military and vast economic resources to assist the Allied forces still fighting in Europe. The Soviet Union, having just pushed the Empire out of Vladivostok, resumed their offensive against the Allies and fought them in an almighty battle in Geneva. The Allied garrison there, commanded by Lissette Hanley, resisted strongly, even chrono-teleporting their Aircraft Carriers and Dolphins onto the lake but the town ultimately fell to the Red Army. The Swiss banks were also captured by the Soviets, and this led to the Allies pulling out of continental Europe altogether.
Areas of interest
- Swiss Banks: Seven of these banks are located around the town. Whichever side captures them will gain funds from these banks every few seconds. It basically functions as an oil derrick
- Palace of Nations: The building became a monument site after World War I ended. General Krukov established his base in front of the palace during the Soviet assault on Geneva
- Lake Geneva: A natural lake to which the town overlooks. A small Allied fleet defends the town from the lake.
- Two Allied bases: One base was blocking Krukov's arrival while the second and larger base was the main target for the Soviets. Commander Hanley coordinated her command from there.