Governor Revolt Errata/Addendum - Version 2 1. The primary rebel can keep any veteran legions owing allegiance to a non-rebel senator in his army (if he successfully rolls for their loyalty); however, a non-rebel senator _may_ order his legions to desert to the senate's army immediately before any combat roll is made against the rebel. The rebel must maintain any such legions unless he returns control of them to the senate during the revenue phase. Strategy: A rebel might want to do this in the hope that the non-rebel senator dies before the senate attacks the rebel since in this case the legion would become unaligned. He might also want to do this so that one of his own senators does not need to rebel; his non-rebel senator can then refuse to order his legion to the Senate's army before combat. 2. A rebel's aligned legion joins the primary rebel's army if, and only if, the legion is in Rome and the primary rebel is in Italy during the Senate or Revolution Phase. Example: Caesar as victorious commander declares himself in Revolt. He is immediately considered to be in Italy. Any legions of his currently in Rome would join his army. Any of his legions in a province can only join his force when that province reinforces his army. Strategy: The Senate should try to keep a rebel's aligned legions away from Rome either garrisoning a loyal province or fighting a foreign war under a loyal commander; since otherwise the legion would join the primary rebel's army if he were in Italy, thereby increasing the rebel army's strength. 3. Rebel governors (including secondary rebels) keep control of their province. Personal, state, and local income from a province is added directly to that governor's personal treasury. A governor's personal treasury can be used to maintain his or the primary rebel's forces. 4. The primary rebel can utilize the personal treasuries of any secondary rebel. A secondary rebel cannot utilize another rebel's personal treasury. 5. A rebel's faction treasury can be used by any rebel to maintain his forces. 6. A rebel province is never considered under attack by any wars in play. It always generates revenue; however it cannot be developed. 7. Garrison legions in a province of a secondary rebel are returned to Rome when the governor declares himself in rebellion unless the legion is a veteran aligned to any rebel. 8. If Rome attacks a rebel while he is in his province, the rebel's land strength is equal to the sum of his: Printed Land Strength Provincial Armies (count half if no legions in province) Veteran Legions Owing Allegiance/Garrison Legions Military Rating of Rebel The rebel's fleet support strength is equal to the sum of: Printed Fleet Strength Provincial Fleets Roman Fleets If the number of Provincial and Roman fleets exceeds the undeveloped printed land strength of the province (even if the province is developed), a naval battle must be fought first; unless the maximum number of fleets that province can build is 0. The Rebel's naval strength would be equal to the sum of his: Printed Fleet Strength Provincial Fleets Roman Fleets Military Rating of Rebel 9. On any revolution phase following the one in which the rebel states that he is marching on Rome, a secondary rebel governor may attempt to reinforce the rebel's main army with any forces he currently has. The reinforcements are automatically added to the primary rebel's army if that province has a printed fleet strength of 0. If the province has a printed fleet strength greater than 0 then the reinforcements are considered to be "in transit". Reinforcements "in transit" are added to the primary rebel's army only if it avoids Naval Interception during next combat phase. Only one secondary rebel may reinforce the primary rebel each turn. A province which has already reinforced the primary rebel or has forces "in transit" may not build any new forces. The governor continues to gain personal, state, and local income. 10. If a primary rebel governor does not march on Rome on the turn that he declares his revolt and the province has a printed fleet strength greater than 0; the Senate can prevent the rebel from landing in Italy by Naval Interception. The rebel would be considered "in transit" 11. The senate cannot attack a rebel province if that province has already transported forces to Italy or has forces "in transit". Once a province has transported an army to Italy, that province cannot build any new forces or transport any forces to Italy, though the governor must still maintain it's printed strength. A province whose army is "in transit" also cannot build any new forces. 12. A province's printed fleet strength is used in Naval Interception battles; All Naval Interception battles are resolved before any other battles are during the Combat Phase. Provincial fleets are always counted at full strength unlike provincial armies. 13. A Victorious Commander who revolts can dice for the loyalty of his Roman fleets if he has any. 14. Battles against rebels never affect the Unrest Level, but a victorious commander gains popularity and influence equal to half the strength of the force he defeats, not including the military rating of the rebel senator. If the primary rebel is defeated, all secondary rebels are killed and their provinces are returned to the Forum undeveloped. All provincial units belonging to these provinces are eliminated. 15. If a secondary rebel who is also a governor dies. His province returns to the Forum undeveloped and all provincial units of that province are eliminated if they are currently in the province. If a primary rebel dies, the rebellion is defeated and all secondary rebels are killed as well. 16. If the Vatinian Law is in effect, only one province (governor's choice) belonging to the rebel (whether primary or secondary) may revolt or join in the revolt. A governor must be in his province in order for that province to revolt. All other provinces that the rebel is ruling through Legate are returned to the Forum but are otherwise unaffected (all forces remain, etc...) since they are considered to remain loyal to Rome. 17. If the senate sends a force to attack the rebel in his province, they are subject to desertion to the rebel if the rebel's force includes _any_ legions. Battles involving a rebel may create veteran legions that owe allegiance to their commander. It is therefore possible that a non-veteran garrison legion could become a veteran legion owing allegiance to the rebel therefore requiring no future maintenance for the rebel. 18. If the Senate does not send a force to attack a primary rebel governor in revolt who is _not_ marching on Rome, that revolt becomes Unprosecuted and increases the unrest level by 1 during the next Population Phase. Example: If Governor Caesar declares himself in revolt on turn 4 and the Senate does not send a force to attack him in his province on turn 5, then the revolt is considered Unprosecuted and will increase the Unrest Level during turn 6's Population Phase. 19. A Governor in revolt who is _not_ marching on Rome can win the game if a People Revolt or Bankruptcy occurs. 20. The Senate cannot disband a veteran legion that is aligned with a rebel.