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Adopted and proclaimed by General Assembly resolution 217 A (III) of 10 December 1948



Article 13.

    (1) Everyone has the right to freedom of movement and residence within the borders of each state.


    (2) Everyone has the right to leave any country, including his own, and to return to his country.

Article 14.








    Universal Declaration of Human Rights illustrated book cover




    NO CONSTITUTION - Constitutions organise, distribute and regulate state power. They set out the structure of the state, the major state institutions, and the principles governing their relations with each other and with the state’s citizens.


    Britain is unusual in that it has an unwritten’ constitution: unlike the great majority of countries there is no single legal document which sets out in one place the fundamental laws outlining how the state works.

    The United Kingdom does not have one specific constitutional document named as such because it would not suit those who rule the country at local level. It would not suit the police or the Courts who are riddled with secret society links, like the Masons. 


    Instead, the so-called constitution of the United Kingdom, or British constitution, is a confusing sum of laws and principles that make up the country's body politic. This is sometimes referred to as an "unwritten" or uncodified constitution. you might say the system in unconstitutional.


    The British system is haphazard, primarily drawing from three sources: 


    1. Statute law (laws passed by the legislature), 

    2. Common law (laws established through court judgments),

    3. Parliamentary conventions, and works of authority. 


    Unlike an entirely written constitution, this gray area of law that is constantly changing governs both the relationship between the individual and the state and the functioning of the legislature, the executive, and the judiciary - but, and for this very reason is open to and frequented by corrupt practices and abuse whereby a blind eye may be turned in specific cases - frequently giving rise to ECHR Article 14 discrimination (UN UDHR Article 7).

    Indeed, many of the Laws of England conflict with other laws of the land, with no effective remedy available under the domestic Human Rights Act 1998 via the omission of EHRC Article 13, in itself an admission that the lack of a constitution is unworkable in terms of fairness.


    It is high time that British citizens had a more reliable set of rules. What Britain needs is a proper written Constitution.




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