Gorghendus Kahn was born in Ciudad Eldorado but educated at Columbia University’s law school in New York. After fellow students confused his name with that of Genghis Khan, Kahn took to calling himself “Gorghendi.” Upon his return to Rocaterrania, Kahn became a labor lawyer, representing factory workers, artisans, shopkeepers, merchants, and small businessmen, many of whom were Hasidic Jews, and all of whom were being exploited by the oppressive forces of the Imperial government.
In 1952, Kahn began secretly meeting with Josip Wepka and other revolutionaries, merging several parties to form the Viekschorznik –a Rocaterranian word derived from the Polish Wiekszosc, which means “majority”–to instigate an overthrow of Cesar Georg Nicholai. The majority of the country endorsed the Viekschorznik, and the Cesar was forced to abdicate on January 25, 1953.
Kahn would eventually represent Kuhler’s intellectual development, including his college education, and early career. At this point, however, Kahn represented Kuhler’s revolutionary spirit, his desire to escape the confines of the KZ Ranch.
Russia’s Vladimir Lenin inspired the likeness, general character and background of Gorghendi Kahn who, like Lenin, was an intellectual, a labor lawyer, and revolutionary.