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Token Enemy Minority

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"Cats and dogs living together? Is that a sign of the incoming End of Times?"

More than just a Token Minority, this sort of character has been written into a series specifically because the minority group is associated with a group that the country is at war with (to various degrees of hotness or coldness).

Usually, there are two reasons to include such a character: either as a way for the writer to use the enemy in the series without stereotyping all members of the group as enemies, or as a way for the writer to express his opposition to the war or its excesses. As such it's rare before the 1960s. It can be strange if minorities of other types are conspicuously missing—if the only Asian on your World War II super-team is Japanese, it's pretty obvious what's going on.

Alternatively, works set in the future will use a current enemy as an ally as a way of pointing up how futuristic they are being. ("A Russian serving with an American? Now I know we're in the future!")

In Spy Fiction, this makes a lot of sense; operatives with a background in the enemy's culture can go undercover much more easily. Questions will almost certainly arise about whether this character is a Double Agent.

The character often remains stereotypical in ways other than being an enemy. If this is done with in-universe conflicts instead of real life ones, that's Token Heroic Orc.


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    Anime & Manga 
  • Code Geass:
    • In addition to Lelouch/Zero himself, Britannian TV producer Diethard Ried fits this trope for The Black Knights, the Japanese rebels/terrorists that are trying to overthrow Britannia. Instead of believing in their cause, Diethard is a Wild Card who joins because he worships Zero and he finds amusement in them.
    • As for Zero, the Black Knights are aware that he isn't Japanese, but don't realize that he's actually Britannian (Lelouch revealed his identity to an extremely high-ranking Japanese man well-trusted by the Black Knights, who assured them that Zero was on their side).
  • Major Miles from Fullmetal Alchemist is part Ishvalan and yet chose to join the military responsible for the genocide of his people.
  • Gundam:
    • Kira from Mobile Suit Gundam SEED is treated as one — being a coordinator piloting a Gundam on an EAF vessel. At least, for as long as the series focused on the Archangel's journey to Earth (and then Alaska).
    • In the X Astray manga, his "brother" Canard is this as well — a coordinator serving with Eurasia (a member of the Earth Alliance.)

    Comic Books 
  • Hillman's Air Fighters Comics (1941-48) featured two, reformed villainess Valkyrie (Liselotte von Schellendorf) and her Air Maidens in the Airboy feature (she would reappear in later incarnations of that franchise) and The Heap, a proto-Swamp Thing in Skywolf. The Heap was World War 1 German flying ace, Baron Emmelmann, merged with swamp vegetation.
  • Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos:
    • Pvt. Eric Koenig in was a defector from the Nazi military.
    • Jim Morita as well.
    • Dino Manelli.
    • Although Sgt. Fury was not created until the 1960s, when West Germany, Japan and Italy were safely allies of the United States.
  • Rampart in Chris Claremont's Gen¹³ (Arab Muslim during The War on Terror). Noble gesture, but unfortunately a bit Captain Ethnic; the guy said "Oh Allah!" so many times you'd think it was his Catchphrase.
  • Golden Girl in The Invaders (Japanese during World War II — note that she's a Retcon hero; real World War II comic books didn't do this).
  • Tsunami in All-Star Squadron (Japanese during World War II; likewise).
  • Tiger in Judomaster (Japanese during World War II — his character was first published in the '60's)
  • X-Men:
    • Colossus (Russian during the Cold War).
    • Dust in New X-Men (Afghan Muslim during the War on Terror).
  • The Black Widow in The Avengers was a hero, despite being a Russian spy. She started out as a villain, before embracing capitalism.
  • Similar stories for Darkstar of the Champions and Red Guardian of the Defenders during the 1970s. This Red Guardian costume-wise modeled herself on the Black Widow's late husband.
  • Red Star from the 1960s Teen Titans comics, although he was not a regular character. Averted during the time when he WAS a regular (1991-1994), as the USSR ceased to exist around the time.
  • Rocket Red #7 in Justice League International. It turned out he was The Mole... for invading aliens, not Russia. His replacement, Rocket Red #4, played the trope straight.
  • Contessa DeFontaine for S.H.I.E.L.D.. At least for a while...
  • In Before Watchmen: Minutemen, the WWII-era Minutemen briefly included Bluecoat and Scout, a Japanese-American father-son duo. Unfortunately for them, their heroic deeds (preventing a terrorist attack on American soil) ended up getting expunged from public record because the government didn't want anyone to find out how close New York had come to being irradiated.
  • Runaways, being a series about the children of villains rebelling against their parents, naturally explores this a few times:
    • For a long time, Karolina was the only good Majesdanian seen in Marvel comics, with the rest of her species being portrayed as Absolute Xenophobes.
    • Xavin is one of only a handful of Skrulls who aren't Always Chaotic Evil.
    • In the 2017 series, Gib is the only Gibborim willing to abandon his people's obsession with reclaiming the Earth.
  • The Star Trek comics from DC featured the Klingon defector Konom serving under Captain Kirk, pre-dating the creation of Worf on TNG by several years.

    Fan Works 
  • Code Geass: Paladins of Voltron:
    • Twofold - he leads the Black Knights and is a Britannian Prince, and is the leader of the Paladins of Voltron despite being one-quarter Galra (though he doesn't know it yet).
    • Rai's a Britannian Prince just like Lelouch (though no one on Team Voltron knows this yet) and a member of the Paladins. How long this will be the case is still up in the air, though, since Lelouch is working on getting Britannian on the Paladins' side.
  • My Mirror, Sword and Shield: Suzaku is the only minority and first person from a conquered Area to be in the Britannian high command while Cornelia is the only Britannian in the mostly Japanese Black Knights.


  • The 1994 action-comedy True Lies had a "good" Arab working with the government agents who are trying to stop a band of Arab terrorists. This didn't stop the movie from being widely tarred as anti-Arab.
  • In The Siege, Tony Shaloub's character is this as an Arab-American FBI agent. This is of course a central conflict to the movie as racism against Arab-Americans increases after several terrorist attacks, with all of the Arab-Americans in New York City later being detained without charge, including his son, prompting his angry (temporary) resignation from the Bureau.
    • Interestingly he is actually based on a real person, Ali Soufan, who was one of the greatest FBI interrogators during the War on Terror. He also left the FBI for a similar reason, that he was unable to do his job when the CIA tried to torture people instead of letting him work.
  • General Gogol from several James Bond films — he was a Russian General, but was usually an ally to Bond. Even as the Greater-Scope Villain in For Your Eyes Only he was a Friendly Enemy at worst, and is back to ally in the following movies.
  • Hammer Films' Space Western Moon Zero Two has an American pilot hero with a Russian engineer sidekick (and a British everything else, but that's another trope entirely) as part of its philosophy that space exploration would dissolve all the old Earth prejudices.
    100% Hubbard: Your engineer... what nationality is he?
    Captain Kemp: He's a foreigner.
    Hubbard: That's not quite what I meant...
    Kemp: We're all foreigners up here.
  • The remake of Red Dawn (2012), in which the North Koreans are the enemy, had an Asian-American Marine played by Kenneth Choi (himself of Korean ancestry) working with Colonel Tanner.
  • Captain America: The First Avenger:
    • One of the Howling Commandos is Jim Morita, a Japanese-American man played, again, by Kenneth Choi. When another soldier comments on his race, Morita indignantly says "I'm from Fresno, Ace." And indeed, there were a number of Japanese-American soldiers in World War 2, though they also served in segregated units (as did all racial minorities then).
    • Earlier, the scientist who creates the super serum that gives Captain America his strength is a German defector portrayed very sympathetically. When Steve asks where he's from he replies with his American street address, then the place in Germany. He also comments that the first country that the Nazis conquered was Germany, though politically rather than militarily, due to the conditions after WWI.
  • Aces Iron Eagle III has an old British World War II pilot working alongside old World War II pilots... who are German and Japanese.
  • Inglourious Basterds has Hugo Stiglitz, the only non-Jewish German in a Nazi-killing unit (Aldo Rayne is of course not Jewish, but he isn't German, either). In Stiglitz's case, it's unclear as to why he kills Nazis, aside from a flashback of him being flogged.
  • The Boondock Saints: The main villain is the Mafia; one of the heroes is Italian, and a Mafia member himself who joins a vigilante crusade to wipe his bosses out.
  • The Untouchables (1987) is about prohibition agents fighting Italian mobsters run by Al Capone. One of the agents, George Stone (birth name Giuseppe Petri), is also Italian. This leads to bigotry from Irish-American cop Jim Malone (Sean Connery) who calls him a "thieving wop" upon discovering that he is Italian. Interestingly enough, Stone is played by Andy García who is actually Cuban, not Italian, but is famous for playing Italian characters.
  • There's a good Reptoid helping the good guys defeat the evil Reptoids in The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension .
  • The action B-Movie Desert Thunder shows a team of outcast former American soldiers and an Iraqi defector going on a mission in Iraq to destroy a nuclear bomb.
  • Fred "Ogre" Palowakski becomes this for the Nerds in Revenge of the Nerds II Nerds in Paradise after he defects from The Jocks when he protests over them abandoning the Nerds on a desert island. He even joins the Lambda-Lambda-Lambda fraternity and appears as a “nerd” in the following movies.
  • Zed Mc Glunk was the main villain in the second Police Academy film, yet he joins the police force in the third; yes, the leader of a violent gang is part of a police team.
  • Nova, the Human Girl in War for the Planet of the Apes, in a setting were Humans Are Bastards.
  • The 1932 film Shanghai Express is about Chinese revolutionaries holding a bunch of expats and tourists hostage on board a train. The main villain is a Chinese man who was posing as a passenger, but there is a supporting character called Hui Fei - who is Chinese and not one of the revolutionaries. She also gets to be the one to kill the villain and save the day.
  • The Wind That Shakes the Barley has a token 'good Brit' in contrast to the barbaric Black & Tans. The character is Welsh rather than English however.
  • Advance to the Rear: Sergeant Beauregard Davis is the only southerner among the Union forces.

  • Alatriste: Most of Alatriste's enemies are aristocrats, but he is also friends with an aristocrat, the Count of Guadalmedina. In Corsairs of the Levant, Alatriste joins the Spanish galleys fighting the Muslims in the Mediterranean and is accompanied by Gurriato, a Muslim auxiliary from Wahran (now in Algeria, part of the Spanish Empire at the time of the novels).
  • The Hainish book The Word for World is Forest was published in 1972 and includes Vietnamese characters, Ursula K. Le Guin having written it as a response to The Vietnam War.
  • If you consider the Slytherins to be basically the bad guys in the Harry Potter universe (aside Death Eaters that are mostly Slytherins), then there are at least two Slytherins helping the heroes in their war against Voldemort, Slughorn and Snape. Also, at the end of book seven, the Malfoys do a discrete defection.
  • Herald Alberich of Karse in Heralds of Valdemar was the Token Enemy Minority Herald, until he got two entire books as the protagonist and stopped being just a token. Then there're three other books (published earlier, taking place chronologically later) with a Karsite priest as one of the protagonists. As of the chronologically latest books in the series, Karse is now allied to Valdemar, but for centuries they were very bitter enemies fighting a perpetual war.
  • Sixth Column was a reworking of a John W. Campbell story where the Yellow Peril invades America. Robert A. Heinlein wrote that he had to remove racist elements from the original story, and the final story has a Japanese-American as one of the good guys. Assuming this was an addition by Heinlein (which seems likely), it may be unique as an example of the trope used for a Japanese character during World War II.
  • Small Change: The trope is invoked by Jacobson in Half a Crown, who is prominently the only Jewish member of the Watch, a sinister State Sec organization that is more or less a British gestapo. The remaining British Jewish population perceive him as a Collaborator Figurehead, not knowing Jacobson is running a Zero-Approval Gambit and is using his resources within The Watch to help run a large-scale Underground Railroad.
  • Song at Dawn: Al-hisba is a Muslim in France during the time of the Crusades. There is much culture clash.
  • Special Operations: Max from the second book, who is a German (albeit a Jewish one).

    Live-Action TV 
  • Buffy the Vampire Slayer a show about, well, a vampire slayer and her friends, always has a vampire among the main or recurring cast collaborating in the endeavors: Angel in seasons 1-3, and Spike in seasons 4-7.
  • Charmed (1998) had an arc involving the demon Cole falling in love with Phoebe and pulling a Heel–Face Turn for a while.
  • Grimm: Among the main cast both Renard and Adalind belong to an enemy race; the Hexenbiest/Zaucherbiest.
    • Although for very traditional Grimms and Wesens alike even Monroe and Rosalee (a Blutbat and a Fuchsbau, two Wesen that are shown to be able to live peacefully among humans) are a case of enemies working with a Grimm (which in that case makes Nick the enemy minority as a Grimm working with a team mostly made of Wesens).
  • Star Trek:
    • Chekov on Star Trek: The Original Series (Russian during the Cold War). The producers spread a fake rumor that Pravda complained about the absence of a Russian on the show. Although you'll notice that the multi-ethnic cast is subordinate to the guy from Montreal.
    • Worf in Star Trek: The Next Generation is an in-universe example as a member of what was the main Big Bad alien race in the original Star Trek, showing that relations with them are no longer hostile. This gets more complex as the show goes on and the state of the Klingon Empire becomes an ongoing subplot.
      • One episode (Future Imperfect) has Riker wake up sixteen years into the future, a time where he is now captain of the Enterprise. He is startled to see a Ferengi Ensign on the bridge and remarks on the unlikeliness of this, his first clue as to what is really going on. Despite this, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine featured a Ferengi joining Starfleet only seven years after this episode of TNG was broadcast.
    • Star Trek: Voyager: Seven of Nine, being a de-assimilated Borg serving on a Federation ship, is arguably an example too, though she was human before assimilation.
    • Star Trek: Deep Space Nine:
      • Odo is a Changeling raised by Bajorans. His native people are leaders of the Dominion, which ends up waging a war against the Federation.
      • Garak is a Cardassian who, despite officially being a spy working for the enemy, typically sides with the Federation where it really counts.
    • Star Trek: Enterprise is a prequel in pre-Federation times, Vulcans are pretty much antagonistic and presented mostly as Obstructive Bureaucrat as best to Scary Dogmatic Aliens at worst. T'Pol, a Vulcan and the Enterprise first officer, is basically this often caught in the middle of two loyalties. Vulcans do get better a few seasons later and is explained their authoritarian government was misshablding the teachings of Surak for their own.
  • Illya Kuryakin in The Man from U.N.C.L.E., who turned out to be a friendly Russian spy. Justified because the agency they worked against was hated by both the free world and the communist bloc. He was quickly promoted to joint protagonist after positive fan reaction, so thus ceased to be 'token'.
  • A rare modern example is Djaq from the BBC's recent Robin Hood, a friendly Arab woman who's as good a fighter as the rest of the crew and gets to bag her chosen Merry Man at the end of Series 2.
  • Sayid Jarrah from Lost, an Iraqi who served in the Republican Guard during the Gulf War.
  • The Robot in Lost in Space (2018). Unlike the original, this version of the robot is part of a race of artificially inteligent cybernetic beings created by an alien civilization most of them being hostile and the main antagonists of the series.
  • Danny Galvez from Homeland is a Muslim-American and a CIA operative working to take down Al-Qaeda terrorists. Though some fans theorize that he is The Mole.
  • Leonard on Community is this trope played for laughs: despite appearing in every way to be an elderly American male and Korean War veteran, it is later revealed that he fought on the North Korean side.
  • If it wasn't for the presence of Steven Gomez, one might think the writers of Breaking Bad are bigoted against Mexicans, Mexican-Americans, and Hispanics in general.
  • Tara in The Walking Dead is a former follower of The Governor living with Rick's people.
  • German police drama GSG 9 – Ihr Einsatz ist ihr Leben, based on the real life anti-terrorist German Special Police deals constantly with the threat of Islamic terrorists, yet one of the members of the team is a moderate Muslim of Turkish descent.
  • Considering that Daenerys is at war with the Lannisters, Tyrion has this role in Game of Thrones after they both meet and he becomes one of her closest advisers.
  • The Orville
    • Isaac becomes this in after his people start a war against the Union. He remains part of the Orville's crew after he has a change of heart during the ship's occupation by the hostile Kaylon extermination force traveling to Earth.
    • Borthus becomes this after his people is expelled from the Union and allies with the Krill. Although Mocclans were already antagonistic in most episodes even before that.

  • Older Than Steam: In Shakespeare's Henry V, Henry is accompanied in his French war by (fictional) Scottish, Welsh, and Irish soldiers. It is Macmorris the Irish captain who really fits this trope, as Henry V was written in 1599 in the middle of a very bloody English war against Irish rebels.
  • In 1776, George Read is the only anti-independence member of the Delaware delegation, which leads to a critical deadlock during the independence vote that can only be broken by bringing back the absent Caesar Rodney on an eighty-mile ride during a thunderstorm. (Which was Truth in Television, albeit a little more dramatic in the show. The feat is depicted on the back of the Delaware quarter.)

    Video Games 
  • Call of Duty: WWII has a couple of examples.
    • Fischer is an officer in the Heer who is working as The Mole for the British SOE, and is Rousseau's contact in Paris. It's heavily implied that, while he is loyal to Germany, he hates the way the Nazis are running things.
    • Zussman later, once Daniels' squad enter Germany, turns out to be not only Jewish, but German as well. Surprisingly, the rest of the squad save Pierson are pretty okay with it, since by now he's already earned their trust.
  • In Home Front, Resistance member Hopper Lee is Korean-American. He mentions that anyone who looked even slightly Asian had been getting lynched when he left Oakland, and he was "lucky" to only have his home burnt down. Oddly, it's a better example than most because Hopper is surprisingly understated about the horrific treatment he's received. The Resistance Fighters are pretty stunned about it when he does mention it.
  • Medal of Honor: Rising Sun has the heroes, who are US Marines and OSS agents, fighting Japanese soldiers and sailors in the War in Asia and the Pacific. The main villain is Commander Masataka Shima (Mako Iwamatsu), a high ranking officer in the Imperial Japanese Navy. The protagonist works with Ichiro Tanaka, a brave and loyal Japanese-American OSS agent who serves as The Mole to infiltrate the Japanese forces and as their Translator Buddy.
  • In Borderlands 2, one of the playable characters is Krieg, who is a Psycho. In gameplay, you will kill hundreds of Psychos — every two-bit bandit gang seems to have a bunch of them to run around throwing axes at you. Krieg is the only one who's semi-consistently portrayed in a relatively positive fashion.
  • In Far Cry Primal, Takkar of the Wenja tribe captures Dah and Roshani, two commanders from enemy tribes the Udam and the Izila, respectively. He brings them back to the Wenja village alive so he can learn from them how to create rot bane bombs and fire bombs. After that, he decides to just keep them alive among the villagers because he feels sympathetic towards Dah upon learning that most of the Udam are dying of the "skull fire" disease and Roshani's too cowardly to try returning to the Izila. Slightly deconstructed by the fact that the rest of the villagers are less welcoming to Dah, and they try to drown him behind Takkar's back. By the end of the game, Takkar adds a third enemy minority by adopting Ull the Udam warchief's children into the tribe. They end up replacing Dah as the token Udam minority after Dah asks Takkar to Mercy Kill him so that he doesn't die a Cruel and Unusual Death by "skull fire".
  • In Fire Emblem Fates, you choose which of the two warring countries to side with, and so, who the Token Enemy Minority is depends on which version you're playing. Hoshidan Ninja Kaze and Nohrian Cavalier Silas will join the Avatar character no matter which side you choose (though under different circumstances in different routes). If you choose Nohr, Kaze is the Token Enemy Minority, due to overhearing how the Avatar wishes to end the conflict by reforming Nohr from within and his latent guilt for not preventing their kidnapping in the first place. If you choose Hoshido, it will be Silas and the Avatar's servants, Jakob and Felicia, whose personal loyalty to the Avatar trumps their nationalism. Silas in particular has to deal with a lot of anti-Nohrian suspicion in his interactions with his Hoshidan comrades, while Kaze's easygoing charm spares him the worst of it. Both are considered extremely trustworthy and likable by both sides.
  • In Shuyan Saga, Master Shan tells Shuyan that if she transcends her anger, she'll see that despite the damage done by the Guer in the name of the Red Dragon, "the Guer are victims of the Red Dragon" too. It turns out that one of Shuyan's fellow students is Guer, and wants to free them from the rule of Ganbaatar. This doesn't equate to being nice, however — or to choosing the right methods.

    Western Animation 
  • Aladdin: The Series has Iago, former servant of Big Bad Jafar and, although seemly rehabilitated, still pretty much the nastier of the team having more in common with most villains of the show than the heroes.
  • A similar case of Fencer is Tiger in the animated series Fievel's American Tails, series based on Don Bluth's movie An American Tail, Tiger is Fievel's friend and the only good cat in a town full of villainous cats.
  • Tara and F.T, the two good tomatoes in Attack of the Killer Tomatoes!. Tara looks human unless she's exposed to salt, whilst F.T. is so obvious a tomato (albeit fuzzy and with legs) that it's incredible how he passes for a dog.
  • Considering that the Fire Nation are the main antagonists of the series, then Prince Zuko will fulfill this role after he joins Team Avatar in Avatar: The Last Airbender.
    • An earlier example is Aang's past life and Zuko's great-grandfather, Avatar Roku. Roku was a Fire Nation Avatar who explicitly opposed the war and is the second Fire Nation citizen Aang meets who does. (The first is Shyu, who helps Aang contact Roku's spirit.) Roku serves as Aang's Spirit Advisor and the lesson Aang takes from learning his life story is that people from the Fire Nation aren't born evil.
    • Other Fire Nation citizens that aid Aang and his friends to reinforce the idea that they're not all evil include Jeong Jeong, the deserter who abandoned the war; his disciple Chey, who led Aang to him; Zuko's uncle Iroh, who's initial priority is aiding Zuko but also tries to encourage his better instincts until that means openly opposing the Fire Nation; and the swordmaster Piandao, who tells Sokka point-blank that he figured out he was a Water Tribesman almost immediately and advises him to choose a fake name that blends in better than his real one. Iroh, Piandao and Jeong Jeong all turn out to be members of the Order of the White Lotus, a secret society that promotes the beauty of all nations. Of the five named characters who are members of the Order, three are from the Fire Nation.
  • Beast Wars:
    • The fantastic version, with "ex-"Predacon Dinobot on the Maximal side. "Ex-" in quotes because despite officially changing allegiances, Dinobot still holds on to his ideals of Predacon honor.
    • BlackArachnia takes the role after Dinobot's death although unlike Dinobot, she never consider herself a Maximal and even protests if is not called a Predacon. Only after her Transmetal 2 upgrade does she fully become a Maximal.
  • Codename: Kids Next Door:
    • One episode involves a Bad Future where the world has become a Lady Land ruled by Straw Feminists. The one girl who is not a villain is Sally, who turns out to be Numbuh 3's granddaughter.
    • Teenagers are prominent antagonists, as Kids Next Door operatives are decommissioned as soon as they turn 13. Both Maurice and Chad turn out to be Fake Defectors who were Good All Along.
  • Marsala in Exo Squad is a Neosapien working with humans in a Human-Neosapien war.
  • Fencer the Cat in Foofur, the only cat in a gang of dogs in a series were Cats Are Mean (with some exceptions).
  • In The Get Along Gang, a show where all the good guys are mammals and the main villains are reptiles, they had one unique friendly reptile recurring character name Breaker the Turtle, describe in the show's Wiki as "the token minority".
  • Razer the Red Lantern in Green Lantern: The Animated Series, after his Face–Heel Turn the Green Lantern Corps is trying to reform him.
  • Inside Job (2021): Myc Celium belongs to a Hive Mind race of sentient fungus who wants to rule the Earth, but he at the end remained loyal to his friends/coworkers.
  • Fantastic Racism example on The Legend of Korra: Benders and non-Benders are at war. Non-Bender Asami Sato joins the New Team Avatar, fighting against her father.
  • Slimer in The Real Ghost Busters, yes the series shows that not every ghost is evil and some ghosts can be very cooperative with the Ghostbusters, but that doesn't change the fact that Slimer is a ghost helping the GHOSTbusters. He was called a traitor by several spirits, like Samhain. Naturally he has a similar role in the successor series Extreme Ghostbusters.
  • Star Trek:
    • Star Trek: Lower Decks: Tendi is an Orion and, although there's precedent for Orions on Starfleet and she's shown to be not the only one, most Orions have a reputation as gangsters and pirates which come into play often with comedic effects.
    • Star Trek: Prodigy: Gwyndala is a Vau N'Akat, technically not an enemy of the Federation (yet) but turns out in the future after first contact with the Federation the Vau N'Akat society will be split in a bloody civil war between pro and anti-Federation factions, she comes from the anti-Federation faction that travel in time to destroy Starfleet and prevent such events.
  • Garahl nar Hhallas in Wing Commander Academy, the animated series based on the game of the same name. Hhallas accomplishes more or less the same role of Hobbes in the aforementioned game.