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Thank you for your interest in the Cupertino Guide. We are currently moving to, please use that link if you want to see the Cupertino Guide in the future. The naming standard for the Cupertino Guide on will also be changed; refer to Guides:Changed naming standard.
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This page is apart of the Cupertino Guides project, a project by the Cupertino Alliance.

Previous: Constitution

Chapter 1 of the Cupertino Guide is currently being re-worked on to align with our standards set in Chapter 2; expect incomplete work and live construction. We hope that we can finish this as fast as possible. Thank you for your interest!

This part tells what is the document's purpose. This should always be at the beginning of your constitution.

Whereas statement

Generally, these statements would start with the word "whereas" just to sound more fancy and lawlike. A general whereas statement for something like a constitution would likely be "WHEREAS the people from <land claims> voted to unite into one nation. This document outlines the governance of this new nation."


Quite important. This will tell people how to cite this document. They usually have 2 names, a short and a formal name. Most short names are "Constitution Act, <year>", whilst most long names are usually "An act to constitute <nation name>, <year>".


This will basically tell people when this document will be law. It is usually

  • Day after the signing and ratification of the document
  • Immediately after the signing and ratification of the document

Furthermore, this will also tell which land claims that this act will be effected upon.