The 13 colonies are divided into 13 provinces by the 13 colonies flag, which the colonial government has a special monopoly on.
In fact, the 13 colonial provinces are so closely linked to each other that they can’t be considered independent states, the Colonial Bureau of Archives and Monuments (CBAM) told the South China Morning Post in an email.
But it’s not all bad news for the colonies: CBAM has been able to digitize their colonial maps, allowing the public to view colonial history through the eyes of the colonial residents themselves.
While the CBAM is still working on its digitization project, a number of the maps that are available now are based on CBAM’s own digitized colonial maps.
The CBAM also has digitized the entire colonial fleet, which was recently digitized by the China Maritime Historical Society (CMHS).
CBAM says the digitization process will allow the public access to information from colonial vessels, including the names of the officers and sailors, and the dates of the voyage.
The CBAM will also allow the Public Information Office (PIO) to create a website to provide an overview of the CBAMA’s digitized maps, which will be made available to the public once the project is completed.
CBAM plans to have more than 50 maps digitized and updated by 2019.
The CBAMA says the maps can be used to help educate the public on colonial history, but not everyone is a fan of digitizing the colonial fleet.
One of the most popular complaints about CBAMA maps is that they’re too expensive to purchase, according to the BBC.
CBAMA was originally funded in 2010 with the aim of digitization, but was eventually cancelled by the Chinese government.