An International Matter of Law
UCT and International Law
One of the most compelling reasons for joining UCT, and unique to UCT, is that the UCT and UCT Treaty have been proclaimed and established in international law.
On 31 August 2012, the Secretary of State of the Foreign & Commonwealth Office [UK government] was sent a copy of the Treaty of Universal Community Trust, outlining the rights of indigenous nations to independence, self-determination and self-governance, as per established principles and conventions in international law.
Relevant conventions include the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties 1969, the Convention on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples 2007, and the Law of Nations.
When six months had passed with no objections, on 15 March 2013 a Notice of Memorandum of Understanding was delivered to Queen Elisabeth II, acknowledging acquiescence of HM’s government to the terms, aims and objectives of the UCT Treaty, as well as their implicit recognition of the independence, sovereignty and jurisdiction established by its ratification, under the well established principles of the Law of Nations.
What does this mean for us?
Essentially the communities of nations standing under UCT have established their right to their sovereignty and independence, as well as their own jurisdiction, as laid out in UCT Treaty. This cannot be challenged as it has been implicitly recognised as per international law.
Matter of Fact
Six months after the Memorandum of Understanding had passed, the UCT Treaty, our non-governmental jurisdiction and the sovereign rights of our indigenous micro-nations were regarded as a matter of fact, as per international conventions. This means their existence could not be questioned.
Matter of Law
And in 2020, after seven years had passed since the Memorandum of Understanding, these were now established as a matter of law, according to international conventions, especially the Law of Treaties and the Law of Nations.
This places UCT in an even stronger position than before.
Why do we need a Memorandum?
Most of us know that we are all inherently free, born with unalienable rights, and that we shouldn’t need to declare this to anyone.
However we live in a complex world, with nations and states, laws, conventions and statutes, created over many thousands of years, by those who believe they control us.
If we wish to step outside their system, and be protected from the 1% and their far-reaching, deceptive policies, it makes sense to step into our own jurisdiction, with the protection of declarations enshrined in international law.
The UCT is much more than a statement of our affiliation with the values and principles of Natural Law.
The UCT is also a legal and lawful declaration of independence, sovereignty and jurisdiction, which stands in international law.
It is both a revolutionary way of thinking about how we live now, and a blueprint for the freer, kinder and fairer future we are creating for all of mankind.
The Treaty of the UCT was ratified on 21 June 2012 CE, by many of the sovereign, indigenous nations which form the micro-nations within the umbrella of the UCT.
The Treaty is an important constitution, stipulating our values, principles, aims and objectives.
magna carta 2020
Magna Carta 2020 Declaration of Rights was declared on 22 August 2020 CE, by and for the People of Britain, for the singular purpose of restoring the rights, freedoms and protections guaranteed by the Common Law.