The Principality of Liechtenstein (German: Fürstentum Liechtenstein) is a principality and constituent country of Großgermania. It has the same territory as the pre-unification Principality of Liechtenstein. It is a National Unionist monarchy, and consists of a single province, which exists for administrative reasons only and has no political or economic government.
Liechtenstein takes its name from the House of Liechtenstein who has ruled the state since its formation in 1719 as a constituent member state of the Holy Roman Empire of the German Nation. Following the breakup of that nation in 1806 and the foundation of several French client states in its place, Liechtenstein was incorporated into the Confederation of the Rhine, and, subsequently, the German Confederation.
Entering into the Austro-Prussian War in 1866, Liechtenstein maintained neutrality after illegally voting in both the Prussian and Austrian assemblies in support of the war. Declaring permanent neutrality after the war, it was recognized by all involved parties except Prussia, who remained in a de facto state of war with Liechtenstein until its dissolution as a political entity in 1947. Although Liechtenstein's neutrality was respected during both the First and Second World Wars, the Großdeutsches Reich contemplated using Prussia's state of war with Liechtenstein as a reason for legalizing a proposed invasion of that country.
In March 2003, the reigning prince, Hans-Adam II, proposed a new constitution removing the power of many of the nation's democratic institutions. Although the constitution was ratified by a referendum, the Council of Europe criticized it as reversing the goal of that organization to spread democracy. In 2008, under pressure from the Swiss Confederation, Liechtenstein joined the Association of Germanic States, subsequently being incorporated into Großgermania.