The Far Eastern Republic (FER) in Chita and the Provisional Priamur Government in Vladivostok were unsuccessful in posing as democracies. Portraying the FER as part of the Russian Motherland and a defender of Russian national interests in East Asia, Chita managed to rally extensive support both within the republic and in Vladivostok. The Bolsheviks became the spokesmen for Russian national interests not only at the Genoa Conference (April 10–May 20, 1922) but also at the trilateral Changchun Conference (September 4–26, 1922) of the FER, Soviet Russia, and Japan. The Provisional Priamur Government also claimed to represent the Russian nation, but its dependency on Japan undermined its slogans, while the proposed military campaign on Moscow promised an indefinite protraction of the Russian Civil War. Together with the Bolshevik military superiority, the failure of the anti-Bolsheviks to mobilize the population allowed swift integration of the Russian Far East into Soviet Russia after the evacuation of Japanese forces from the mainland Russian Far East. Although the Buryat-Mongols were formally granted an autonomous republic in 1923, Russian nationalism prevailed, leading to the anti-Korean, anti-Chinese, and anti-Ukrainian campaigns in the 1920s and 1930s.