Greece, officially the Hellenic Republic, was a country situated on the southern end of the Balkan Peninsula. Famous for its ancient cultures and art, Greece has been home to civilisation for nearly three thousand years. By the twentieth century, Greece was bordered by Albania, the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia and Bulgaria to the north, and by Turkey to the east. The Aegean Sea lies to the east and south of mainland Greece, while the Ionian Sea lies to the west. Both parts of the eastern Mediterranean basin feature a vast number of islands.

Greece lied at the juncture of Europe, Asia, and Africa. It is the heir to classical Greece, the Byzantine Empire, and nearly four centuries of Ottoman rule. Regarded as the cradle of western civilisation and being the birthplace of democracy, western philosophy, the Olympic Games, western literature, political science, major scientific principles and drama (including both tragedy and comedy), Greece has a particularly long and eventful history and a cultural heritage which has been considerably influential in Northern Africa and the Middle East and fundamentally formative for the culture of Europe and what is now called the West.

The Tiberium Age

Following the war, Greece was an ally of GDI. However, it was overtaken by Nod during the First Tiberium War, and Agent Delphi, a GDI spy, had to evacuate. Later, in a daring amphibious assault, Corinth (and presumably the rest of Greece thereafter) was retaken by GDI.

As of 2047, Greece is classified as a Red Zone and is uninhabited.

Notable Greeks

Nikos Stavros (GWWII)


It is interesting to see that the Mastodon from the Fourth Tiberium War has the hellenic flag on its left side.

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