Pre-emptive warning - anything marked "Confirmation status" contains major spoilers. You have been warned.
- Them being able to use the Force powers from Heroic Moment? That's not Gameplay and Story Segregation, that's just them unleashing their true power.
- Confirmation status: Nope. KOTFE establishes that the Republic and Empire are essentially at a stalemate due to the Eternal Empire defeating both of them. Both still technically exist but neither side has the resources to continue the war. Still unknown whether this will change after KOTET.
- The Jedi Order defeat the Sith but the Empire defeats the Republic. The Jedi go on to serve the newer Empire ruled by a benevolent ruler.
- The Sith win against the Jedi, but also defeat their Emperor.
- The Sith Emperor wins and the worst Downer Ending happens.
- A more likely scenario is that both sides take out a more powerful Emperor who fed off their constant fighting. In the process, the two powers exhaust their resources in doing so, so they sign a more permanent peace treaty to avoid any large-scale wars. The Republic becomes prosperous again and leaves the Sith Empire alone, but the Sith Dark Council and many Sith Lords turn on each other for the chance to sit on the throne, Game-of-Thrones style, and by the time of Phanius/Darth Ruin, the Sith have reduced themselves to small remnants thanks to infighting and the Republic has assimilated most of their territory during the fallout.
- One problem, The Old Republic takes place 300 years after Revan's disappearance, so even if they didn't die prematurely they most likely died of natural causes. And even if they knew how to extend their lifespan through the force, this can only take them so far.
- First, the Sith Emperor's been doing for over a thousand years so it's not impossible. Secondly, on Taral V you have to rescue a Jedi prisoner who is instrumental in "holding back the darkness" and has been lost inside it for three hundred years. It is also mentioned that should this prisoner's strength fail he will become the darkness. Sound familiar?
- Confirmation status: Confirmed. They both feature in the level 30 flashpoint, with the Republic side freeing Revan from imprisonment at the behest of the ghost of the Exile.
- Second confirmation: The expansion Shadow of Revan He's back (at least his dark side is), he's got an entire cult behind him, and the Empire and Republic have to pull and Enemy Mine to stop the guy
- And because he felt sorry for the Sith, he started a war that killed billions of innocent people? Doesnt sound like LS Revan.
- Confirmation Status: Not the case. He was "absorbed" into the Emperor's mind, which is why he was showing such restraint when dealing with the Republic... but then the Republic frees him, and the restraint in the Emperor's head is now gone.
- Mind you, it's worth pointing out that this WMG actually has supporters within the game: the head of the Revanite Order on Dromund Kaas believes it, and Imperial PCs can choose whether they believe it or not.
- Confirmation status: Not the case. The Emperor is keeping him alive, however.
- Confirmation status: The Exile is dead, but Revan has been kept alive by the Sith Emperor.
- Confirmation status: Confirmed. He features as one of the last flashpoint bosses for both factions. His death is such that a return is theoretically possible, though.
- In a teaser for Knights of the Fallen Empire shown as SDCC, Malgus is shown frozen in carbonite, in a position that indicates he was aware and in pain at the moment of freezing...
- This would contradict the implication in KOTOR 2 that the exile was opposed to Revan's fall, though. She was put in charge of the action where he sent all the dissenters to get killed. Doesn't mean it isn't true, of course.
- The idea is the Exile fell for the new Revan that resulted from the events of KOTOR (canonically light-side) and they became a couple when she joined him in fighting the True Sith after the second KOTOR game.
- Jossed: Official novels make it clear that Revan left a pregnant Bastila behind, and never had further children before being trapped by the Sith Emperor.
- This does not mean that Revan's son or another descendant didn't have several children, however...
- Wrongo. Darth Plagueis was Palpatine's Sith Master before Palps killed him in his sleep.
- Likely wrong, but not entirely unfeasible. Knowing Palpatine, he could very well have lied, or he could have been, himself, deceived. Plagueis could have been a body possessed by the Emperor. For that matter, Palpatine HIMSELF could have been the next host body, considering his own similar tendencies. Utterly ridiculous as far as a story goes, but not impossible within the physics of the setting.
- Confirmation status: Unlikely, as the Sith Emperor's actions indicate he is closer to an Eldritch Abomination than Plagueis is implied to be.
- Very plausible, in Revan We learn from Lord Scourges story that a large-ish fraction of the Sith Lords under The Emperor were planning to overthrow him. In fact, they would have succeeded (with Revan aiding). It failed, though
- Confirmation status: Confirmed big time in the Shadow of Revan expansion, to the point where the Republic and Empire agree the guy needs to be put down permanently and are willing to call a truce to accomplish it!
- Confirmation status: Confirmed to an extent; He serves as the final boss for the last flashpoint available to both factions in the original release.
- Because it wasn't a Bioware game.
- One Bioware employee posted in the official forum and stated that they consider KOTOR 2 as canon and that there will be several references in TOR. Unless they changed their minds (the post is from 2010) this is Jossed.
- Completely Jossed. KOTOR was a self-contained game; The Sith Empire is the true Identity of KOTOR's True Sith. The Exile's Ghost also appears in a Republic flashpoint
- His personal nemesis is a bumbling cyborg who has unexpected help from his niece and her strangely competent pet kath hound.
- Confirmation status: The Voss and Gormak are divergent evolutions of the same source species. The species was forked by the Jedi, who altered the Voss in a long forgotten war with the Sith on Voss before recorded history. The Voss aren't thrilled when they find out that their war is a planetary family feud.
- This has since been Jossed, because players figured that it couldn't be done. Prior to a new build, it could, and player complaints caused Creator/BioWare to remove the feature.
- In addition, each class also recieves a Sixth companion character who comes with their ship: A Protocol Droid (one for each faction) who has no fighting ability whatsoever;
- a 7th Companion Character is available to all characters: the Assassin Droid Hk-51.
- the 8th Companion, also available to everyone, is a female Ewok.
- Confirmation status: Confirmed for all of it come Knights of the Fallen Empire and Knights of the Eternal Throne. Not only do you recruit an array of "classic" companions from Republic and Empire classes, but you have about a dozen new recruits. There's also a Sadistic Choice choosing whether Sith Warrior companion Vette or Bounty Hunter companion Torian will be killed and Mutually Exclusive Party Members Republic playerc can recruit Trooper Companion M1-4x, Imperial ones get Warrior companion Pierce. At Iokath, your Outlander's loyalty choice gets you Quinn or Dorne. Depending on your choices, the list of potentially dead companions gets very long. Kaylio, Jorgan, Senya Tirall, Arcann, Torian or Vette, Koth Vortana, Theron Shan, Malavai Quinn, Broonark, and Xalek are among those who can die.
- Confirmation status: Played with. The "Emperor's Voice" acts as a conduit for the emperor's orders to the Empire, and he's gone through more than a few Voices over the years. His true body, which is working on something in secret far away, may or may not be the original anymore.
- Confirmation status: At least partially Jossed. Malgus dies at the end of the False Emperor Flashpoint (although given the manner of his death, Bioware could easily bring him back). In one of the four potential endings of the Agent's first chapter, Jadus is arrested by the Dark Council for treason, although his fate afterwards is not revealed. The other three endings have Jadus remain at large.
- Confirmation Status Mostly Jossed. Darth Malgus and Moff Kilran serve mostly as antagonists/superiors in the flashpoints, while Darth Jadus's role is mostly confined to the Imperial Agent's story. Nem'ro is mostly only important during the Bounty Hunter and Imperial Agent's questlines on Hutta. That being said, as each class's story is different, most classes do have a big bad (or several, seeing as the story takes place in three acts).
- Jossed. He makes a physical appearance in Revan, and in one of the tie-in webcomics. His then-current host was the Final Boss for the Knight's storyline, and he's back to try and destroy everything as of Shadow of Revan
- Confirmation Status: Jossed. Janarus is either assassinated or resigns during the final chapter of the Bounty Hunter's story. Governor Saresh does take his place afterward, though.
- Confirmed to some extent. Characters from the Comics like Darth Baras, Braden, and Tenel Kal have appeared in the game, although many of them have been redesigned both in terms of their role in the story, and their appearance. Characters from Threat of Peace suffered particularly hard here; Darth Baras has put on a lot of weight, and Braden is a lot older than he was in the comic. Satele's relationship with Taavus is also questionable.
- Partially confirmed. The Infernal One is a rogue Rakata Lord, but the Empire seems just as scared of him.
- At present, Mandalore has maintained ties to the Empire, although the Bounty Hunter's story might change this in the future... There is a Flashpoint where a rogue Mandalorian clan declares war on both factions though, and at least one crew skill mission that mentions a Mandalorian clan that's considering or has defected or gone rogue.
- Confirmation Status: Shae Vizla (Mandalore the Avenger) has thrown her people's lot in with the Alliance and the Outlander, which is more Take a Third Option than anything, though less so with an Imperial loyalist Outlander.
- Confirmation status: Probably Jossed. The Official novels make it clear Revan and Bastilla did get married and have a child, so unless Bastilla had another child after Revan's disappearance, Satele is indeed Revan's descendant.
- Further confirmation: In the Forged Alliances arc, Theron outright says he and Satele (his mother) are descended from Revan and Bastila.
- Jossed by Revan. The Emperor is an original character named Vitiate.
- While it hasn't happened yet, conflict within each faction is a constant theme in the stories. The Imperial Agent, Sith Warrior, and Sith Inquisitor practically spend more time fighting inside threats than they do external threats.
At the end of the Great Hyperspace War, a Jedi who was appalled by the genocide of the Sith decided to defect and guide the Sith to a new homeworld. However, the need for absolute order to protect the Sith from the horrors of Dromund Kaas made this Jedi fall to the dark side. The Emperor's reclusiveness stems from his reluctance to reveal to his subjects that he used to be a Jedi. The spirits of the ancient Sith Lords hate him because he participated in the sacking of Korriban.
- Jossed by Revan. The Emperor was a Sith Lord during the Great Hyperspace War and has been pure evil for almost his entire life.
Consider the parallels between Kreia and Flemeth. They're generally manipulative, tend to work behind the scenes, pretend to be an ally of the hero for a time, and are usually at least as significant a threat as the actual Big Bad of the story, if they aren't the Big Bad themselves. Now consider that body surfing to achieve extended lifespan is an established tactic of both Flemeth and existing Sith in Star Wars...
- Jossed by Revan. The Emperor was a Sith Lord during the Great Hyperspace War and has been pure evil for almost his entire life. A force spirit who resembles Kreia in more ways than one does appear in the Sith Warrior's story, and she claims to have loved the Emperor
The ripped from the beta data files codex entry can be viewed from here: http://www.swtor-spy.com/codex/the-entity-warrior/1150/
- Jossed by Star Wars Galaxy. The game took place during the original trilogy - roughly 4.000 years after TOR - and HK-47 appeared in it. He was a raid boss but survived the encounter.
- Double Jossed in fact. After the Foundry, which is the Flashpoint referred to in the first entry, Darth Malgus rebuilds him. The party must defeat him as a boss in the False Emperor flashpoint, after which his remains somehow escape the explosion, where he will be rebuilt again and found on Mustafar.
- In fact, he also shows up in Shadow of Revan in the Temple of Sacrifice operation. It's handy, being made of machine parts.
- He dies at the end of the Jedi Knight plotline, so no.
- The Sith Warrior storyline says that what the Knight killed was the Emperor's True Voice and that his actual body is somewhere else, working on something no one is entirely sure of.
- What this means is not clear though, we could end up having a dead Emperor but with Revan's mind. Which is awesome.
- The Sith Warrior storyline says that what the Knight killed was the Emperor's True Voice and that his actual body is somewhere else, working on something no one is entirely sure of.
- Confirmation Status: Yes and No? Knights of the Fallen Empire, the upcoming expansion, indicates that a third faction abruptly appears and over the course of five years all but crushes both Empire and Republic.
- Sure as hell explains why the Republic is shown to use the Sith Empire logo in the prequels...
- The Republic also uses aesthetically similar Star Destroyers in the prequels that the Sith Empire uses.
- There is one major obstacle standing in the way of this possibility: The Sith. They've been planning revenge against the Jedi Order for millenia now, and they're unlikely to give it up just like that. They might temporarily ally with the Republic to eliminate the Emperor, but that won't last past his death.
- From the looks of some leaks and recent new content, the Empire is beginning to reform by being more accepting of non-humans. While this doesn't get rid of the Sith and a lot of Imperials will not like this reformation, it at least takes away one of the biggest reasons many of the remaining non-Force-users opposed the Republic. Most likely, the Sith will be deposed by non-Force-users when, either through the Dark Council or Emperor, the non-Force-users efforts are roadblocked and/or no longer feel a need to oppose the Republic.
- It is implied that a small Sith fraction studies the light side of the force. They won't stay small, if the Sith won't drop their Chronic Backstabbing Disorder.
- One thing in favour of this theory: LucasArts has as a general policy that when given a choice between Light and Dark Side in a game, the Light Side option is canon. This means that two of the most important Sith in the Empire are effectively Lightsiders and one of the more prominent intelligence agents is likely working as a double agent to reform the Empire from within.
- Actually, that's not strictly speaking correct. The light-side choices are only assumed to be canon when it's a Jedi or Republic character making them, but dark side when it's a Sith or Imperial character making them. That means that the Jedi Knight is effectively The Paragon, while the Sith Warrior and Sith Inquisitor are dog-kicking ax crazy assholes.
- It was correct at the time of writing, since it had not been made clear that TOR is an exception to the general LucasArts policy at that time.
He lives regardless of whether the PC chose the light-sided or dark-sided ending for the Jailbreak quest. The choice that the PC made will effect Quorian's future dealings with them.
Because Malcom and Satele saved each other's lives multiple times, it's not too hard to see them as a Battle Couple. Perhaps they had a one-night stand...?
- At the very least, it doesn't look like Theron is Captain Taavus's son, given the changes his characterization has taken.
- Confirmation Status: Confirmed in one of the tie-in novels.
The military, intelligence, and civilian parts of the Sith Empire will defect from Sith control and either become independent or merge with the Republic. If you're playing as a light-side Agent, you will even be able to support this.
- While it hasn't gotten this far, every class spends at least some time dealing with conflicts within the Empire.
- Confirmation status: Confirmed: Darth Malgus instigates his own by attempting to become the Emperor. The Dread Masters also develop their own plans to rule the galaxy, or bring terror to it, or whatever they really want to do..
He's apparently second in power only to the Emperor, has grand ambitions and he can learn of the Emperor's plan to become a god. Yes, one of the outcomes of the Agent's Chapter 1 results in him being arrested, but he doesn't seem to concerned about that and we are never explicitly told that he is executed.
He'll just find a way to accomplish his goal without destroying the galaxy. After that, he simply won't care. Alternately, he's still scheming somewhere out there.
- Jossed. He perishes for good in the final chapter of KOTET
There was a Senator on Coruscant who was hammering out this very deal. Regardless of how the player handles that mission, he'll pull it off, forcing the Jedi Order into an Enemy Mine situation with the Seperatists (an ironic reversal of the events in the Clone Wars).
- Seems unlikely, given that the films have the Republic still standing, the Jedi still with them and the Sith Empire nowhere to be seen. Not to mention that, according to Darth Marr, the Empire is losing.
This one showed up on the official forums and makes a frightening amount of sense. The Cabal started with noble goals; a galaxy where the two Force-using factions were destroyed or at least rendered incapable of continuing their unceasing, civilization-wrecking religious war. Ordinary people would be free to rule, not dragged into crusades or left begging at temples. Galactic civilization would operate on money, information, technology, and reason. All of this would appeal greatly to Tharan's sensibilities, as he has a vehement dislike for mysticism and highly prizes logic, information, and luxury. The Cabal recruits some of the best and brightest non-Force Sensitives across the galaxy, and Cedrax's scientific talent does match up to his boasts, which would make him a valuable operative. It would explain a lot as to why a shopkeper and inventor like himself would take such an interest in Duras Fain's cult. It would also explain why he volunteers himself abaord the Consular's boat, even though he has no real stake in the Republic-Empire conflict (as a citizen of neutral, Hutt space) and barely knows the Consular at that point. He's there like the Selkath Rift Alliance member to spy on the Consular, but in a better position to potentially dig up something to discredit the Order or report on Jedi limitations (by patching you up constantly, he probably has some very detailed scans).
The problem? As much as he likes the idea of the Jedi and Sith eliminated in theory, he's really fond of Master Syo Bakarn, and can become just as fond of your Consular. He wouldn't want to see his friends hurt, even if he thinks the Jedi Order can go stuff itself on general principle. Furthermore, his exposure to Sith has probably shown him that while the Jedi are often just as often live down to his low opinion of them, the Sith manage to go even lower and worse, they're irrational. If the Cabal called on him to betray the Consular, it's highly unlikely he could actually do it.
- In a future update, the Emperor's Hand will conduct a ritual to resurrect the emperor, while the Jedi Knight tries and fails to stop them... And of course the ritual (while properly done) accomplishes nothing, and the tale of Vitrae ends anticlimactically (yet satisfyingly).
- Confirmation status: Partially jossed, partially confirmed. At the very end of the Shadow of Revan quest, you find out that the Emperor was dead...but thanks to the casualties suffered by the Republic and Empire trying to stop Revan, the Emperor was able to revive using those casualties (though because Revan was stopped, he doesn't revive at "full power"). As of the ending of Shadow of Revan, the Emperor is again a threat.
- Of course you could counter this by arguing that the Republic counters the "resurrected" Bane Brigade with their own One-Man Army, that the Empire spent more resources on Taris than a symbolic victory was really worth (it also was a big money pit, and the money can now be diverted to the war effort. It also got Suresh elected to Supreme Chancellor on a sympathy vote, and she makes Janarus look like a teddy bear. A former Imperial slave who lost the planet she was assigned to fight for despite her best effort? Yeah, she's going to make the Imps pay ), that Malgus caused a massive split within the Empire, that Belsavis may not be Republic-held, but is hardly under Imperial control either, and that the Empire was forced off of Balmorra despite the amount of effort invested (meaning the biggest weapons and droid factories in the Core are now under Republic friendly leadership). The Empire lost over ten percent of their forces on Corellia when they had a lower population to begin with (and are hamstrung by their Fantastic Racism which limits their army to humans and Sith species only as well as their Chronic Backstabbing Disorder which further reduces their pool of experienced officers, Force Users, and spies Two of the Dark Council are newbies who predictably killed their way in, Imperial Intelligence was dismantled.). They also have Third World infrastructure and massive inefficiency (their capital planet doesn't even have a paved road from their main city to the spaceport - everything goes marching on a dirt path through a predator-infested jungle, the slave labor pool is in a constant state of revolt, and they're building momuments to Darths' egoes instead of roads and fortifications) And then the Empire got backstabbed by the Dread Masters they free on Belsalvis (granted, they're a pain in the Republic's side, too, but the Imperials can't afford the losses nearly as much). Even if they get a Hail Mary pass with Makeb, the Empire is doing a better job of destroying themselves than they are hitting the Republic. Imperial world Ziost was wiped out by Vitiate as well.
- Darth Marr appears to be well aware of both sides of this issue. An Imperial victory is still plausible (barely), but would take a lot of work and, more importantly, requires that the Sith not backstab each other for a while. In general, the feeling in the Empire is that they're balanced on a knife's edge, one step from being unable to prosecute the war any longer. Of course, that doesn't mean that a sudden catastrophic failure on the Republic's part couldn't restore parity should Bioware feel they need it.
- Even if G0-T0's backstory is what he says it is, it's impossible that the Star Cabal wouldn't have seen him as a valuable asset to recruit... which would explain where he got the notion that the Jedi and Sith are only good for constant warring that devastates the Republic.
- After everything that happened to Revan, in what conceivable turn of events could he not be crazy?
- There might be something to this after playing the Shroud of Memory chapter. Okay, so you're playing as HK-55, and your new companion is a sweetheart of a droid that's nonetheless heavily armed and deadly. Oh, and she has memory issues. Enough that she doesn't even recall being the Big Bad, and she is terribly upset when she finds out. Granted, the whole thing is Played for Laughs, but it's surprisingly close to what a Light Side Female Revan would look like from HK-47's point of view.
- Confirmation Status: Jossed, Valkorion is Vitiate.
- Confirmation Status: Jossed, Valkorion is Vitiate.
- Confirmation Status: Jossed, Valkorion is Vitiate.
- Confirmation Status: Jossed, Valkorion and Vitiate always were the same person. Valkorion mentions that he manipulated people of Zakuul into worshipping and idolizing him, which must have provided good PR.
- Actually no. Vitiate tells you that the original Valkorion was a warrior many years ago. He hollowed out his body and used it as a host.
- Valkorian is especially contemptuous of him while listing the Knights companions. There's still a grudge there.
- One of Scourge's defining traits was his devotion to destiny. KOTFE places an emphasis on the conflict between believers and unbelievers in destiny.
- On a related note, players were never able to call him out on blowing his earlier chances to kill Vitale before. And now that it's clear that the big vision he devoted his life to failed, he needs a scene where he comes to terms with that.
- His understanding of Vitale's immortality and older persona could help with explaining how the Valkorian persona came about.
- He makes no appearance in KotFE and Eternal Throne.
Perhaps overuse of the Eternal Fleet will cause it to go out of control and resume its "kill the meatbags" mission. At this point, it's pretty clear that Valkorion has raised Arcann to do the opposite of what he would have done.
Valkorion is helping the Outlander to make Arcann overuse the Eternal Fleet while fighting the Outlander. In "Knights of the Fallen Empire"'s finale, Arcann will lose control of the Eternal Fleet, which will start to attack inhabited world at random. Valkorion will use the deaths the Fleet causes to become stronger than ever.
- Confirmation Status: Confirmed as of Chapter 15. SCORPIO betrays the Alliance, seizes control of the Eternal Throne, Skytroopers, and the overwhelming majority of the Eternal Fleet by infiltrating the GEMINI Frequency that controls them. She later hands it all to Vaylin while Arcann escapes with his mother.
In chapter 16, you can (try to) shoot Arcann in the face without considering surrender and your karma meter won't budge an inch. When you are presented with the final choice, try to shoot Arcann down with Senya hostage or let them go, neither one nets you light or dark points and you can justify (or regret) your actions in a dialogue action soon after. If you refused, did you let Arcann go because of hope for redemption, honor in sparing the defenseless, to save Senya, or because you wanted to school him again? If you accepted, did you open fire because Arcann mass murdered six planets, because he can't be redeemed without Thexan, because killing him is what you promised Koth and many others, or because you simply don't show mercy? Rather than simply call your final choice "for the sake of good" or "for the sake of evil", the game gives your character a few reasons why they chose what they chose, and a few options saying "I don't know." or "I regret it now, what was I drunk on?" for extra ambiguity.
There's also some merit to it in Guss's recruitment mission. In order to help him succeed, you have to help him get all the philosophy out of his head; both the Jedi stuff he couldn't handle, and the Sith mentality he never liked anyway. He finds a third option and a home in the Outlander's Force enclave.
- Felix spent most of his early years as a refugee. It's entirely possible he got separated from family members along the way. Meanwhile, Koth is pretty much what Felix would be if he were a Zakuul citizen, not a Republic one; including knowing when and where to tell authority to shove it for the greater good, the actions that gain approval and disapproval (Felix would be just as pissed off if you blew up Republic citizens), and even similar catchphrases. Even if they aren't long-lost cousins or something, they'd likely be mistaken for such.
- Remember that Lord Scourge had a vision of the Knight taking the Emperor's throne, and scolds the Knight after the fight at the dark Temple saying that the job wasn't done yet because the Knight didn't take the throne. Now, think of what went down in Chapter 13 - Valkorian tells the Outlander their destiny is to sit on the Eternal Throne. Grandmaster Satele and Darth Marr actually confirm that this is supposed to happen. Furthermore, the whole Outlander arc seems suspiciously designed around a Force-wielding class, and the Knight's storyline has been stated to be what a KOTOR 3 single player would have been.
- Alternatively, it will be kept ambiguous as to which Player Character is the Outlander similar to the planetary story arcs, flashpoints, and the expansions such mentioning that Darth Soverus died defending Korriban but who killed him is left unclear.
- Conformation Status: We do find that The Shroud has a copy of 2V-R8 in that hall of droid heads. It's entirely possible that The Shroud simply swapped out your droid with one of her copies.
- We might even see the "Champion" of The Old Republic star as a carbonite-frozen mummy who is revived to save the republic (or reconquer the empire). Or maybe Valkorian will reawaken in the Star Wars era. Or Zakuul might make a cameo as an engineering hive-world.
- They mentioned to have come across The Shroud before. What better way to spy on the Galactic Republic and Sith Empire than to have their own spies working for The Shroud?
- Well that might explain how The Shroud (or at least the actor Z0-0M used for The Shroud) walked right past them in the Shroud of Memory chapter and neither said anything.
- At the end of chapter 16, no matter what you choose. Senya flees the alliance with an injured Arcann. Where he might eventually be redeemed.
- Confirmed depending on your actions. If you spare Senya, Arcann joins you. If not, he comes after you for revenge.
- Valkorian may be defeated but the sith emperor might still be out there, biding his time for the perfect moment to strike again...
- This is supported by how the whereabouts of his original body is unknown.
- During Knights of the Eternal Throne, Saresh hired the GenoHaradan to have her political enemies killed in order to take the Outlander's place as the Alliance Commander, all because she thought she'd make a better leader. When caught, she explicitly says that if she were in charge and someone tried usurping her she'd kill them, so she has no qualms in having other people killed. She might have used those connections to ensure that she'd be elected Supreme Chancellor, which would make sense if the position of governor of Taris killed several promising political careers, and yet somehow didn't kill hers despite the complete failure of the resettlement project under her leadership by the end of the Imperial storyline on Taris.
- He is "The Betrayer", the "Conspirator" the "Traitor", the one who lured the Alliance, the Republic, and the Empire to Iokath to get them to destroy each other.
- The Empire and Republic resume their war against each other which will cause a division within the alliance. The remnants of the Eternal Empire will go back into being neutral.
- Seems likely as of "A Traitor Among the Chiss." In the closing cutscene, Theron hits a button just before the transmission snippet identifying the Order of Zildrog that the Alliance "intercepted."
- Confirmed by the Nathema flashpoint.
- In the Nathema flashpoint, Theron brings up her justification for that as an Ironic Echo when she complains about him going off on his own to infiltrate the Order of Zildrog.
- Assuming that he didn't die on Iokath, it'll be revealed that he retired from the military and ran for Supreme Chancellor, easily winning with his reputation as a war hero. His stated goal will be to restore the Republic back to it's original ideals after Saresh trashed them with her dictatorship.