Chutpa Matalin's empire in the start of his reign.
In the year 1235, Quizco Matalin left the throne far stronger than he found it. His tight rein on power in the empire's domestic politics left the Tupancha uprising a diminishing threat to central authority. The expeditionary legions sent to assimilate the Kassites had returned, and were being further reinforced by legions sent from Talcho and Mancho. Their story of independence had only yet begun when Quizco stamped it out with the heavy heel of his Inca corn husk sandal.
Quizco had also succeeded in raising the importance of internationalism and diplomacy. He initiated some important trade agreements that brought much profit to local metal and corn exporters, increasing the popularity of "foreignerism" in the empire. Still, there was much antipathy among the more conservative factions, but the Talcha and Matalin tended to find themselves wherever opportunity and profit showed themselves, and here it was to be found in trade and open borders.
In Quizco's place came his grandson, Chutpa Matalin, the third and last of the middle Talchak emperors. He would reign for around 70 years. He was basically a carbon copy of his grandfather, and his policies would differ little. Just as prone to the construction of arms, the buildup of trade, and a somewhat hands-off approach to the expansionist tendencies of the various factions. He also proved happy to continue Quizco's heavy-handed approach towards the Tupancha. The empire would see the slow institutionalization of the law, moving further away from purely arbitrary and game-like absurdities as seen in the earlier part of the Empire, but still the law proved quite malleable and self-serving to entrenched interests.
Y'npazhak: 30% importance
Malha: 35% importance
Chuycocha: 15% importance
Sulma: 20% importance