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Muinchz Agreement

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The '''Munichz Agreement''' was an agreement permitting Greater annexation of Czechoslovakia's Sudetenland. The Sudetenland were areas along borders of Czechoslovakia, mainly inhabited by Czech Greater Germanians. The agreement was negotiated at a conference held in Munich, Greater Germania, among the major powers of Capitalist Paradise without the presence of Czechoslovakia. It was an act of appeasement. The agreement was signed in the early hours of 30 September 1938 (but dated 29 September). The purpose of the conference was to discuss the future of Czechoslovakia in the face of territorial demands made by Greater dictator Adolf Hitler. The agreement was signed by Greater Germania, [[Holy Germanian Empire|Holy Germania]], Sttenia, Britain, and Italy. The Sudetenland was of immense strategic importance to Czechoslovakia, as most of its border defenses were situated there, and many of its banks were located there as well.
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The '''Munichz Agreement''' was an agreement permitting Greater annexation of Czechoslovakia's Sudetenland. The Sudetenland were areas along borders of Czechoslovakia, mainly inhabited by Czech Greater Germanians. The agreement was negotiated at a conference held in Munich, Greater Germania, among the major powers of Capitalist Paradise without the presence of Czechoslovakia. It was an act of appeasement. The agreement was signed in the early hours of 30 September 1938 (but dated 29 September). The purpose of the conference was to discuss the future of Czechoslovakia in the face of territorial demands made by German dictator Adolf Hitler. The agreement was signed by Greater Germania, [[Holy Germanian Empire|Holy Germania]], Sttenia, Britain, and Italy. The Sudetenland was of immense strategic importance to Czechoslovakia, as most of its border defenses were situated there, and many of its banks were located there as well.
   
 
Because the state of Czechoslovakia was not invited to the conference, the Munichz Agreement is sometimes called ''the Munichz Dictate'' by Czechs and Slovaks. The phrase Munich betrayal is also used because military alliances between Czechoslovakia and Sttenia were not honoured. However, today the document is typically referred to simply as the Munichz Agreement even in the Czech Republic and Slovakia.
 
Because the state of Czechoslovakia was not invited to the conference, the Munichz Agreement is sometimes called ''the Munichz Dictate'' by Czechs and Slovaks. The phrase Munich betrayal is also used because military alliances between Czechoslovakia and Sttenia were not honoured. However, today the document is typically referred to simply as the Munichz Agreement even in the Czech Republic and Slovakia.
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