The control of power

United Nations International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights, proclaims: “All persons are equal before the law and are entitled without discrimination to the equal protection of the law”, Article 26, and Article 27, “Ethnic minorities shall not be denied the right to enjoy their own culture or to use their own language”.

As in the United Kingdom, Members of Parliament for Canada take an Oath of Allegiance to the Crown. The Oath does not prevent the Canadian: “Charter of Rights and Freedoms”, 1982, from encouraging respect for others: “Every individual is equal before and under the law and has the right to equal protection and equal benefit of the law without discrimination”, Article 15 (1), and Article 35, “the rights of the aboriginal peoples of Canada”. The Oxford English Dictionary defines ‘Aboriginal’ as:- “Indigenous, existing in a land at the dawn of history”. Defined by objectivity and impartiality, indigenous would embrace the Cornish of Cornwall.

Also, the Constitution of the Monarchy of Sweden, Chapter 1/9: “Courts, public authorities and others performing functions within the public administration shall observe the equality of all persons before the law and shall maintain objectivity and impartiality”.

The abuse of power

The Constitutional Monarchy of the United Kingdom fails to encourage respect for others. “The UK has no statutory guarantee of equality before the law. Protocol 12, which the government has refused to ratify, gives a general right not to be discriminated against on any ground not just in relation to ECHR rights”. Professor Francesca Klug, London School of Economics, Human Rights Centre, 6th July 2006.

Persons in power in the United Kingdom have excluded Article 13 of the European Convention of Human Rights, “an effective remedy against violations by persons acting in an official capacity” from the Human Rights Act 1998. They have not transposed the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights into UK law. They have excluded the Cornish from the Framework Convention for the Protection of National Minorities. These omissions betray an institutional top-down grace and favour feudal legacy in denial of objectivity and impartiality. It is noted that without a guaranteed right to equality before the law, the rule of law made Apartheid legal.

In the United Kingdom persons acting in an official capacity, the Crown; the Duke of Cornwall, Heir to the Throne; the Privy Council; politicians; police; academics and the media, seek to mould the democratic will of the people. Without public debate or consultation they protect their own interests by conspiring to agree not to provide British subjects with an effective right to equality before the law. Almost everywhere else in the world, national structures have agreed the constitutional right to equality before the law for everyone to prevent the abuse of power.

We, the people, have not rejected a modern written British Constitution.

The Cornish Stannary Parliament, Camborne, Cornwall TR13 0JG - 5th March 2008


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