Basenji: from I Dream of Jeannie. Jeannie's family rules the country. It borders Russia, Afghanistan, and Kasha, it's historic enemy.
Franistan: fom the I Love Lucy episode 'The Publicity Agent' in which Lucy petends to be the "Maharincess of Franistan", royalty from a faraway land who is a big fan of Ricky's, in order to get Ricky some publicity.
Kasha: from I Dream of Jeannie. The historic enemy of Jeannie's native Basenji.
Khembalung: Buddhist Himalayan country whose population moves to an island, in the Science in the Capital series by Kim Stanley Robinson.
Kuala Rokat: a far eastern country in the Mission: Impossible TV episode "The Seal". Described in the tape sequence at the start of the epidode as "a small but strategic nation on the India-China border".
Kuristan: from the movie Mr. Magoo, Central Asian nation that is home to the famous jewel The Star of Kuristan.
Mandalia: a kingdom in Asia, located "somewhere between India, China and the Soviet Union", from the 1986 German TV series Kir Royal.
Shadaloo: Southeast Asian state in the 1994 film Street Fighter, based on the Capcom video game (in which the same word was used to describe various other things, including a criminal organisation). In the television series Street Fighter II V, a similar name, Shadowlaw, referred to a master organization controlled by Bison which several lesser syndicates operated under.
Udon Khai: a country featured in the 1995 Andrew VachssBatman novel Batman: The Ultimate Evil. Bordering Thailand, Udon Khai is a haven for wealthy sex tourists looking for child prostitutes. The country serves as a stand-in for Thailand and as a critique of Thailand's child sex industry.
Bahar: gulf state from an episode of Spooks. Capital city: Bahar city.
Beth Ja Brin: Middle-Eastern country appearing in Danger Man
Confederated Gulf States: Persian Gulf Monarchy run by Sheik Rasul in an episode of Spooks
East Yemen: located somewhere in the Middle East, from the sitcom Yes, Prime Minister. Formerly known as The People's Democratic Republic of East Yemen, it was a Soviet backed Communist dictatorship which often raided its neighbour, West Yemen.
Hermajistan: A fictional nation used to replace Afghanistan in the anime version of Full Metal Panic. The change was made after the September 11, 2001 attacks, as the protagonist was originally raised in Afghanistan. A later part of the story involves an operation in Hermajistan.
Howduyustan: Carl Barks' satirical version of India.
Munma Holy Republic: Islamic republic, formed out of the southern quarter of Iran and Pakistan, in Appleseed manga.
Pashman: A remote Himalayan Buddhist kingdom, similar to Bhutan, in William Bloom's Qhe novels.
Republic of Potarneyland: A country situated somewhere on the Indian subcontinent that is featured in several episodes of The Navy Lark. Over the course of the series, it is revealed that Potarneyland had recently been granted independence from Great Britain, and had joined NATO because the Potarneys considered it to be a "free gift scheme". During Series 3 of The Navy Lark, a Potarneyland gunboat, the Poppadum, appears in several episodes manned by various Potarney officers voiced by Michael Bates and Ronnie Barker.
Shakoor: a kingdom located near India in Count Duckula whose ruler, Princess Rana (Ruby Wax), collected various Transylvanian antiques and later fell in love with the show's eponymous hero.
Bratavia: Asian dictatorial country mentioned in an episode of the 1987 German TV comedy Diplomaten küßt man nicht
Jumbostan and Unsteadystan: from the world of Donald Duck.
Bazookistan: A country that was visited by Scrooge McDuck to retrieve the Candy Striped Ruby from the Bazookistan Bandits.
Onabushka: A country featured in one episode of The Navy Lark. It is a country that was once ruled by France, but has since become an independent nation, ruled by Queen Jaratova (possibly a pun on Ranavalona, the name of three queens of Madagascar), whose English consisted largely of American idioms. The queen was played by Heather Chasen in the show, and her various underlings were played by Michael Bates.