Cesidian law jurisdiction

From MicroWiki, the micronational encyclopædia
This is an old revision of this page, as edited by IndigoGenius (talk | contribs) at 21:55, 12 February 2021. It may differ significantly from the current revision.
(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)
Jump to navigation Jump to search

On 28 August 2009, the Cesidio Tallini launched a new legal concept: the Cesidian law jurisdiction.

Cesidian law jurisdictions had four fundamental characteristics:

1. They followed liberating Cesidian law as a common law norm;
2. They observed Cyberterra Mean Time (CMT) or Cyberterra Meridian Time as a time standard and chronological format;
3. They allowed Fifth World Health Organisation (5WHO) professionals to practice within their dwellings or buildings; and
4. They utilised the Cesidian Root, an intercontinental alternative DNS root.

This legal concept allows people to not only begin to break free of the often oppressive ties they have to a specific territorial jurisdiction (Aristotelian zoos, areas, pens, or cages), but allows them to begin to do so even if everyone, or the majority of their neighbours, does not believe in spiritual secession, or has an ectopolitan — outside of politics — philosophy. In fact, the Cesidian law jurisdiction concept doesn't even oblige people to change their nationality or citizenship, but limit one's dependence on the Aristotelian paradigm in the long run.

Cesidian law jurisdiction today

With the merging of Fifth World Health Organisation (5WHO), and other micronational professional agencies into the Paradiplomatic Affairs (PdA) agency on 24 May 2013, and with the disbandment of the Cesidian Root on 3 June 2017, the Cesidian law jurisdiction concept has somewhat changed, and now Cesidian law jurisdictions have three fundamental characteristics:

1. They follow liberating Cesidian law as a common law norm;
2. They observe Cyberterra Mean Time (CMT) or Cyberterra Meridian Time as a time standard and time format, even when then also follow a Fifth World Community time standard;
3. They allow Paradiplomatic Affairs (PdA) professionals to practice within their households or buildings.

See also

External links