Micronational treaties are often the most universally agreed upon means of attempting to enforce "intermicronational law". A number of conventions and treaties which parties may optionally become a signatory to have aimed to set standards for micronationalism as a whole, such as the Edgbaston or Wrythe Conventions, while others target single issues, such as Sough2020 and the Augusta Accord.
Given the large size of the micronational community as a whole and relative little power treaty makers hold to enforce their standards, all treaties can largely do are act as guidelines for diplomatic and polite standards - though, violators can be disowned through condemnations, ending relations or social oustings by other micronations and micronationalists, as the enforcer may be otherwise powerless to enforce it through other means.
Ultimately, treaties may allow micronational entities and sometimes intermicronational organisations to become a signatory, "party". The definition of a party is any entity "that ratifies, accedes to, approves, or succeeds to the treaty."
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|Augusta Accord||29 September 2020||LGBT Rights||13||0|
|Denton Protocol||27 July 2014||LGBT Rights||2||2|
|Edgbaston Convention||28 June 2019||Intermicronational standards||26||1|
|La Salle Convention||5 October 2020||Digital warfare
|Levaria Treaty||5 August 2014||LGBT Rights||9||0|
|Micronational Convention on Diplomatic Relations and the Law of Treaties||19 August 2012||5||0|
|Montediszamble Convention||22 November 2020||Freedom of Speech
|Sough2020||1 December 2020||Environment (climate change)||28||0|
|Sough Convention on Global Climate Change, 2019||29 September 2019||Environment (climate change)||4|
|Wrythe Convention||15 September 2018||Falsehoods||78||12|