A Future Together
How an international treaty gave us recognised freedom
The UCT Treaty
When in 2012 the Treaty of Universal Community Trust was signed into history, it gave back all the power of sovereign freedoms we thought had been expunged.
The UCT Treaty is a Proclamation of Independence, Sovereignty and Jurisdiction;
A Declaration of Unalienable Rights;
And an Affirmation of the Superiority of Natural Law, which can be summarised thus:
Do no harm, cause no loss, and accept no wrongdoing against you;
The Treaty of UCT was ratified by 25 sovereign nations on 21 June 2012 CE, and is enshrined in international law;
Read the full treaty here
The UCT and UCT Treaty are enshrined 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.
This was followed, on 15 March 2013, with a Notice of Memorandum of Understanding delivered to Queen Elisabeth II, acknowledging acquiescence of HM’s government to the terms, aims and objectives of the UCT Treaty, under the well established principles of the Law of Nations.
Facilitate universal bond between free, indigenous peoples; achieve UCT aims and objectives in peaceful, amicable and equitable ways.
It is always possible to change existing forms and ways of being, where they are shown to be detrimental. Like all things in life, there are equal and opposite ways to implement anything. We call it reverse engineering, when applied to changing harmful and inappropriate implementations. By developing the equal and opposite of anything harmful or against human best interest, the best is enabled. When this outcomes ways and means in improving the human condition, then intention, implementation of right practice and right action makes everything possible.