|Federated Bai Territories of Muinon|
Lãnh thổ Bá Quốc của Mũi Nhọn (Kuehongese)
Tsoomfwv Tebchaws Pua Av tuaj ze rau tebchaws Muinon (Neeg)
|Capital||Naam Sing (1448–1699) |
Fung Sing (1699–1874)
|Historical era||Bai colonial era|
|• Muinon Campaign||1448–1452|
|• Established||18 October 1489|
|• Castellan and Dutch invasion||1500|
|• Yuet Dynasty||1643–1788|
|• Creation of the Provisional Muinon Council||12 March 1899|
|• Loang Kheuch Agreement||11 February 1904|
|• Independence from the Bai Empire||2 July 1922|
| • Proclaimation
of Kue Free State
|31 October 1928|
|Currency||Overseas Bai Yuan|
|Today part of|| Cinasia|
Bai Muinon, officially the Federated Bai Territories of Muinon (Bai: 㙁尖邦联邦百国领土; Kuehongese: Lãnh thổ Bá Quốc của Mũi Nhọn; Neeg: Tsoomfwv Tebchaws Pua Av tuaj ze rau tebchaws Muinon) was a grouping of Bai colonial territories on the Muinon Peninsula. It was founded in 1489 after the Bai's successful annexation of the Muinon peninsula, which officially ended the Kue Giac's dynasty, a vassal state of Baia in its last days. The union was then split over time and ended in 1922 when the Bai Fascists withdrew their forces from the peninsula and passed the Colonies Indepdenece Act, granting the peninsula independence.
The Bai have arrived on the Muinon Peninsula in 1348 and ties were established between the Giac Dynasty and the ruling Suo Dynasty. After an attempted rebellion by the Neeg lords and other Kue officials, the Bai launched the Mui campaign to stamp out the rebellion. After two treaties that granted Bai more control over the peninsula, the Bai formally annexed Muinon in 1489. However, the Bai quickly lost the northern portion of the peninsula to the Dutch and the Castellan in 1500. The Royal Muinon Bai Administration ruling over the peninsula also faced financial difficulties due to lack of funding by the Suo, who was also facing domestic economic problems.
Upon the collapse of the Suo Dynasty in the 1600s, several Bai merchants proclaimed their own Yuet Dynasty at the south, while the rest of the Bai Administration remained faithful to the newly-established Lin Dynasty at home, effectively splitting the rest of the peninsula into two. The Lin, having a new alliance with Ingerland, started to lease a few ports over to its ally to boost developments on the peninsula. The chaos that followed ended quickly when the new Middle Bai Dynasty retook control over the peninsula. Nevertheless, the reforms did not last long, and in the 19th century, a nationalist movement was on the rise by both of the natives and the disgruntled Bai population. The peninsula eventually became independent as Cinasia in 1922 after a series of legislative reforms.
Bai Muinon was one of Bai's most important colonial possessions, which gave a certain boost to the empire's economy and resources. The colonisation period has also made a significant impact on the native culture, such as the introduction of the Bai script and the Bai language's influence on the native languages, particularly the Kue language. Local cultures also adopted several Bai characteristics, especially the naming of certain towns and the impact on the local cuisine.