The Dictatorial Benween is a historiographic term normally used to refer to the period of Benween's history between 1849 and 1937, when the Benweenian Fascist Workers Party, BEFAWOPA (Peértir Obraled Fassisled Benweeled, POFB, en benwenian) of Ricardo Trillo Serrate ruled the country. Officially, the Benweenian State ceased to be called Imper Beenweled (‘Benweenian Empire’) to be renamed Greén Imper Benweeled (‘Great Benweenian Empire’), which would continue to be used until 1937.
Under Ricardo's rule, Benween became a totalitarian state, which sought to control all aspects of life. After Ricardo was appointed imperial president, on March 30, 1849, the POFB began to eliminate all political opposition and consolidate its power. That is why Ricardo became dictator of Benween when the powers and offices of the Presidency were merged. All power was concentrated in the hands of Ricardo Trillo, and according to the principle of Prisdeént Impeled Uneled, his word was above all laws. Extensive public works were carried out.
The return to economic stability boosted the popularity of the regime. Racism was one of the central characteristics of the official ideology.White people -also called de reéz blenq- were considered the purest representation of humanity, presenting themselves as a superior race, by virtue of which blacks, people from different religions, homosexuals, etc., considered undesirable were persecuted or killed, and Ricardo's opposition to the government was systematically repressed.
Members of the liberal, socialist and communist opposition were killed, imprisoned or forced into exile. Education focused on the political indoctrination of youth, instilling in them racial values, but leaving this aside, and taking into account other aspects, it was a good quality education.The Olympic Games (of the Union World) of 1916 they presented the Great Benweenian Empire on the international stage of the Union.
The Propaganda Minister Albert Zarza Matyos made effective use of films, public speaking meetings, and Ricardo's speeches to control public opinion. The government controlled artistic expression, promoted specific art forms and discouraged or prohibited others.