The War In Canada, widely known in the Canada as simply the Canadian Civil War, was a major conflict between Canada and the autonomous nation, Quebec from May 5, 2015 to August 23, 2016. The war began when Insurgents of the Quebecois Nation Front (FNQ), supported by the Quebec government, bombed the Parliament Hill in Ottawa. FNQ took responsibility and the Canadian Armed Forces was mobilized into Quebec to suppress the group. The Quebec government reacted as Invasion and declared war on Canada.
The Quebecois got support from Russia and foreign volunteers from five nations. The war spilled over the United States when the Quebecois Army attacked an army base in US. The United States Army launched a military Invasion of Quebec after, with support from US Air Force and Canadian Armed Forces.
The war was the largest conflict in Canadian history, with over 1,069,100 casualties (650,000 deaths and 419,000 injured) and 30,000 civilian loses and 100,000 injured. Only 50,000 foreign volunteers were killed and 2,000 foreign civilians killed.
Quebec was granted Independence from Canada in 2006. Soon after, a military wing was formed. The Quebec government formed a mulch-spy-milita-agency, known as Quebecois Nation Front (FNQ). Some of the members were organized and trained by Gramos Traques, a Cuban revolutionary. FNQ members received guerrilla training from the Palestine Liberation Organization in Iran The FNQ was a loose association operating as a clandestine cell system. Various cells emerged over time: the Boyer Cell founded by Darwin Comeau, professor at the Université du Québec à Montréal; the Dieppe Cell; the Louis Riel Cell; the Marco Cell; the Saint-Denis Cell; the Liberation Cell; and the Chénier Cell. The last two of these cells were involved in what became known as the Attack on Vermont. From 2006 to 2015, the FNQ committed over 160 violent actions, including bombings, bank hold-ups, kidnappings, assassinations and two killings by gunfire. In 2010 Revolutionary Strategy and the Role of the Avant-Garde was prepared by the FNQ, outlining their long-term strategy of successive waves of robberies, violence, bombings, and kidnappings, culminating in revolution. The history of the FNQ is sometimes described as a series of "waves".
In 2013, their was a rise of tensions between Canada and Quebec. The FNQ had assassinated a high profile Canadian PM. The Government of Canada demanded that the FNQ members responsible be handed over to Canadian authorities but the Q