Nebraska is a state in the United States of America. It became the 37th state admitted to the Union, on March 1, 1867. Its capital is Lincoln and its largest city is Omaha.

Nebraska in In the Presence of Mine Enemies[]

After Washington, DC was destroyed by a German nuclear bomb during the Third World War, Omaha, Nebraska's largest city, became the capital of the United States under strict Nazi supervision.

Nebraska in Southern Victory[]

Nebraska was a staunchly Socialist state in the 20th century. Nebraska Senator George Norris chaired the Joint Committee on the Conduct of the War during the Second Great War.

Militarily, Nebraska played a minimal role in every confrontation between the United States and the Confederate States. Although it contributed many of its native sons to the USA's efforts, the state itself was never a front.

Nebraska in Supervolcano[]

Nebraska was badly hit when the Yellowstone Supervolcano erupted. It was down-wind of the eruption and so covered with ash. No one was sure how many feet, but the U.S. wouldn't have the fleet of bulldozers and trucks to remove it.[1]

Bryce Miller's airliner was diverted to Lincoln, the state capital, when the Supervolcano erupted, but was forced to ditch into Branch Oak Lake.[2]

Nebraska in The Two Georges[]

See Hanover (province) and Missouri (The Two Georges)

Literary Comment[]

The North American Union province of Hanover consists of the northern portion of OTL Nebraska north of the Platte River along with all of OTL Wyoming, eastern Montana, southwestern South Dakota, and eastern Colorado. Missouri consists of the southern portion of OTL Nebraska south of the Platte River along with OTL Missouri south of the Missouri River, northern Arkansas, and all of Kansas.[3]

Nebraska in Worldwar[]

The Race invaded Nebraska early in their invasion of Earth, and generally held it until the Peace of Cairo in 1944.[4]

Sam Yeager was born in Nebraska in 1907. He was frustrated that he couldn't contact his parents during the fighting.


  1. Eruption, pgs. 222-223.
  2. Ibid, pgs. 178-190, generally.
  3. Map The Two Georges, frontispiece.
  4. Upsetting the Balance pg. 424