The Aboriginal Republic of North America
The Constitution & Natural Law Principles for the ABORIGINAL REPUBLIC OF NORTH AMERICA
© Aboriginal Republic of North America
© Amaru Namaa Taga Xi-Ali Muhammad via Xi Global Trust
Our current National Chief is Amaru Namaa Taga Xi-Ali Muhammad.
We the people of the Aboriginal Republic of North America, asserting our Natural Aboriginal Rights as the oldest recorded Aboriginal Indigenous peoples of the Americas, consisting of an Aboriginal Union of Indigenous Peoples living in accord with Natural Law [The Law of Our Ancestors] do hereby recognize all Nationals of the Aboriginal Republic of North America as Unified Community, establish our Divine Right to self-rule, a common defense of our Nation, a complete unified will for progress and prosperity by and for Our People, establishing justice by way of natural law and equality, and complete autonomy as a Nation.
All peoples of North America who are Indigenous-Aboriginal Peoples can be official Nationals of the Aboriginal Republic of North America Official acceptance in the Aboriginal Republic of North America of an Aboriginal or Tribal Government is based upon acceptance of Constitution of the Aboriginal Republic of North America
FLAG & HISTORY
FIRST FLAG – Our Nation’s First Flag was a Black Flag with a White Crescent and 5 Pointed-Star and is known also as the Flag of Ix- Chel. Ix Chel is the Ancient Mother of Indigenous Traditions and represents Birth the foundation of Our Calendar system and Astronomical Culture and Indigenous Mythos. The Planet Venus makes 5 Conjunctions every 584 days with Earth. In 8 Earth years and 13 Venus years these 5 Planetary Conjunctions make a Geometrical Pentagram (5-pointed Star) in the Heavens. Ix Chel can be found in epigraphy and glyphs sitting in the Crescent Moon thus the Star represents Venus and Earth conjuncted. 240,000 earth years ago this relationship was born and its significance was apart of every planetary initiatory society and mystery system. The Black Represents our New Star ‘Bolon Yokte K’u’ The Star Representing our Spiritual Rebirth as a People. We are the Earth’s Oldest Nation of Indigenous Peoples and by this Constitutional Act we reclaim our Indigenous Earth Legacy and Divine Government.
– Our Current Flag is all black backdrop with a White Circle surrounding an 8-pointed symbol of our Ancestral Sciences. The eight (8) represents the four primary elements of creation and 4 conditions of creation that allow for transformation of elements to form and construct all Stars Planets Moons and other celestial orbs and the biological life forms on them. This is accomplished via attenuation of the waves from the Creator. Unit 1 Description of Government and Rights of the Aboriginals as the source of civil power.
The Aboriginal Republic of North America Governing Ministerial Councils
- Executive Ministry- CEM of International Association
- Ministry of New Age Technology and Science
- Ministry of Cosmology –Spirituality
- Ministry of Defense & Intelligence
- Ministry of Economics and Engineering
- Ministry of International Affairs and Communications
- Ministry of Family and Community Action
- Ministry of Arts and Culture
- Ministry of Health
- Ministry of Jural Societies
- Ministry of Births, Deaths and Forensics
- Ministry of Education and Philosophy
GENERAL DESCRIPTION of 12 Council Government
A.R.N.A. Chief Executive Advisory Ministerial Council – Concentrating on the Power of the Aborigines who comprise any government to address the needs of the people and implement the political goals of the people through strategic planning and organizing while having a foundational knowledge of aboriginal civics and natural law government
A.R.N.A. Ministerial Council of New Age Science and Technology –
Concentrating on the many progressive and available scientific and technological tools available to the Aboriginal Indigenous people that can be used to enhance the goals and agendas of the peoples of the Aboriginal Republic of North America and promoting innovative creativity in technology and maintaining information about innovative scientific achievements and technologies readily available to those Nationals who desire them through a natural and environmentally friendly manner
A.R.N.A. Ministerial Council of Religion and Spirituality – Concentrating on the unified purpose of Religion and Spirituality amongst Aboriginal Indigenous peoples which provides a unified concept of peace and respect for diversity, being aware of the right to lawful responsible choice of any peoples in respect to religion or spirituality, this Ministerial Council has the general and specific duty to discuss and promote harmony in respect to religion and spirituality.
A.R.N.A. Defense and Military Studies Ministerial Council – Concentrating on the just use of militaries within the Aboriginal Republic of North America with the exclusive intent and purpose to protect the sovereignty of the Aboriginal Indigenous Peoples.
A.R.N.A. Economic Ministerial Council – Concentrating on the economic condition and activities of the economy of the Indigenous peoples in the nations of the International Community while providing in depth up to date general and specific information to the peoples of the planet about economic policies, plans, and infrastructures and the general maintenance of the economic infrastructure of A.R.N.A..
A.R.N.A. International Affairs and Communications Ministerial Council – Concentrating on increasing the awareness of the common people to International affairs of Indigenous Peoples of importance to them with focus on the state of the politics of International Indigenous Autonomy and the United Nations and other International Organizations and entities. KEY FOCUS- how the Aboriginal people can use these International bodies to meet their needs, goals, and political aspirations globally
A.R.N.A. Community Action Ministerial Council – Concentrating on creating associations of A.R.N.A. on local jurisdictions throughout the planet while implementing the common and basic objectives of the Indigenous people based on their immediate needs, goals, and family/community objectives
A.R.N.A. Arts & Culture Ministerial Council – Concentrating on the sharing of the unique artistic gifts of Aboriginal Nationals while creating a renaissance in cultural sharing of various nationalities and implementing the political power of world wide Artistic expression in various cultures with a focus on the contributions of Aboriginal People to Art and Culture.
A.R.N.A. Health Ministerial Council –
Concentrating on implementing awareness of the innovative methods available in treatments for disease, increased knowledge of alternative food supplies that can decrease famine/ starvation, and assisting with proper respect for the healing modes of Aboriginal Peoples and the right of the common people to be informed about effective affordable healing modalities, while teaching them their natural right to decide the best course to take to preserve the health of their families, communities, and nation
A.R.N.A. Justice Ministerial Council – Concentrating on the proper administration of justice to Aboriginal Peoples of A.R.N.A. and generally all peoples across the planet through awareness of International, National, and local rights available to various Aboriginal Nationals who are in need of legal and lawful remedy. Politicizing any nation State – or National or National of a nation who disrespects the International agreements made for the protection of the Indigenous peoples of A.R.N.A. any other Indigenous jurisdiction and of the various nations of the earth. Focusing on conflict resolution training to communities of the world so that the power of the people to properly and peacefully handle disputes is given due consideration.
A.R.N.A. Forensics Ministerial Council & Ministerial Council Administering Births and Deaths – Concentrating on the proper administration of properly recording the births and deaths of Aboriginal Nationals of A.R.N.A. with a focus on the Aboriginal Indigenous Cultural practices in birth and death ceremonies and in assisting with forensics in any necessary situation within the A.R.N.A. jurisdiction, and any other jurisdiction by contract
A.R.N.A. Ministerial Council Education & Philosophy – Concentrating on the education of A.R.N.A. Nationals by and through Our Aboriginal Curriculum while creating world wide respect for diversity in education through discussion, dialogue and scholastic philosophical presentation. To Politicize ANY and ALL attempts at subjecting the people to restrictive unlawful autocratic Corporate or Governmental monopolies on education, whether covert or overt, that is against the direct will of the Aboriginal people who may be involved in such actions
Declaration & Affidavit of Rights of All Aboriginal Indigenous Peoples
- All Aboriginal Indigenous Peoples are described as the peoples who are autochthons the natural people of the planet earth.
The constitution of the Aboriginal Republic of North America contains the general operational principles of the Nation. The society cannot prohibit its Aboriginal Nationals who are Nationals by Natural Right in carrying on any activity that is for the purpose of sustaining the freedom, justice, equality and general sustenance of the single living being or group, however the activity of any living being or group of living beings must not create injury to any other living being or group of living beings or violate natural law.
All Aboriginal Indigenous Peoples are born with their nationality by aboriginal bloodline descent. This cannot be taken from them by the Aboriginal Republic of North America. A.R.N.A. can only assist living beings in properly engaging in their National Plebiscite and offer Nationality upon the agreement of the living being to follow the Constitution, General Moral Code and the Ancient Texts of Aboriginals as translated by A.R.N.A. Research Institute only.
The Ministerial Councils and Ministries set up by the people of the Aboriginal Republic of North America represent the Indigenous people by the permission of the Indigenous peoples of the Nation. The government is the people.
The Aboriginal Republic of North America does not promote a specific religion but does promote Universal Natural Law based on the Ancient Principles of Cosmology, the laws of Nature, and the laws of absolute character in the universe. We place full confidence in our Collective to arrive at truth through the Laws of the Nation, investigation, and full participation of the people of the Nation.
Unit 2 General Provision and Basic Principles
Article 1: The Aboriginal Republic of North America shall have a constitutional republic and traditionally Aboriginal Constitutional Kingdom.
Article 2: Sovereignty shall be that of the Aboriginal People who shall exercise it directly, by means of referendum, or indirectly, through the constitutional representatives who shall be lawfully elected by the people who retain the right to remove those elected officers.
Article 3: Political parties shall participate in the organization and representation of the Nationals. There shall be no one-party system.
Article 4: The law shall be the supreme expression of the will of the Nation of Aboriginal Peoples. All shall abide by it. The law shall have no retroactive effect.
Article 5: All Aboriginal Nationals of the Aboriginal Republic of North America shall be equal before the law.
Article 6: Aboriginal Natural law as expressed by the natural law system of the Constitution and all laws in pursuance thereof shall be the official state natural law system. The state shall guarantee freedom of worship for all.
Article 7: The flag of the Republic and the Aboriginal Chief-Kingdom shall be a black flag with a white star (circular) and 8 pointed Ancestral Symbol with the international flag (I.I.S. Flag), which shall be an all red flag. The motto of the Aboriginal Republic shall be: One Nationality One Aim One Destiny.
Article 8: Aboriginal Men and Aboriginal Women shall enjoy equal natural and political rights. Any Nationals of age (19) enjoying his or her civil and political rights shall be eligible to elect officers to positions of government
Article 9: The constitution shall guarantee all Aboriginal Nationals the following:
freedom of movement through, and of settlement in, all parts of the Aboriginal Republic;
freedom of opinion, of expression in all its natural forms, and of public gathering;
freedom of association, and the freedom to belong to any union or political group of their choice.
No limitation, except by law as the expressed will of the Aboriginal People, shall be put to the exercise of such freedoms.
Article 10: No one shall be arrested, put into custody or penalized except under the circumstances and procedures prescribed by natural law. The home shall be inviolable. Search warrant shall be issued and investigation ordered under the conditions and procedures prescribed by natural law. Only the Chief Executive or an active Judge of any one of the jural societies may issue a warrant after an appropriate hearing.
Article 11: Privacy shall be preserved as a natural right.
Article 12: Opportunities for labor in official representative governmental capacity shall be uniformly open to all Aboriginal Nationals.
Article 13: All Aboriginal Nationals shall have equal rights in seeking education and labor.
Article 14: The natural right to self defense shall be a guaranteed natural right as well as the natural right to a trial by jury upon being charged with civil or criminal offenses.
Article 15: The right of private property and free enterprise shall be guaranteed to all Aboriginal Nationals.
Article 16: All Aboriginal Nationals shall contribute to the defense and economic sovereignty of the Nation.
Article 17: All Aboriginal Nationals shall, according to their contributory power, bear governmental costs which shall be enacted and allocated only by the law, and in the manner stipulated in the provisions of the present Constitution and all laws in pursuance thereof.
Article 18: All shall, in solidarity, bear the costs resulting from disasters and attacks upon the civil and military power and sovereignty suffered by the Nation.
Unit 3 Aboriginal Republic & Aboriginal Chief
Article 19: The Aboriginal Chief, shall be the Supreme Representative of the Nation and the Symbol of the unity thereof. He shall be the guarantor of the perpetuation and the continuity of the State. He shall ensure the respect for the Constitution and natural law. He shall be the Protector of the rights and liberties of the Aboriginal Nationals, social groups and organizations. Along with the Civil power which rests directly with the Aboriginal Peoples, The Aboriginal Chief shall also be the guarantor of the independence of the Nation and the territorial integrity of the Aboriginal Republic within all its rightful boundaries.
Article 20: The Aboriginal Republic of North American seat of Aboriginal Chief and the constitutional rights thereof shall be an electable position. The 1st Office Held by Ajaw Amaru Namaa Taga Xi-Aly also known as Dr Ali Muhammad shall be held until 2014 A.D 15100 Aboriginal Calendar at which time the position of Aboriginal Chief shall be up for election. In case of an inability to operate the position by Ajaw Amaru Namaa Taga Xi-Aly – Dr Ali Muhammad before the 2014 elections or appointments, the right of succession to the seat of Aboriginal Chief shall, under the same conditions, be invested in the Jural Society who shall appoint an Aboriginal Chief. The Aboriginal Chief may only be removed by the Aboriginal High Court for acts of sedition and treason against the sovereignty of the Nation which rests in the people, upon which time the two Houses will select a temporary Aboriginal Chief until elections are held within a 120 day period.
Article 21: During the Aboriginal Chief’s absence, the Prime Minister shall assume office until the return of the Aboriginal Chief. If the Prime Minister is not available the Chief Minister of National Protocols shall assume, following that the President of the Ministerial Congress (Parliament), following that the Secretary of State, following that the President of the Jural Society, following that the Chief Minister of Defense and Intelligence and if none are available the people shall assume the powers of the constitutional rights of the Crown, and implement elections by creating a board of elections at headquarters consisting of nine nationals who keep all procedures transparent and open to the nationals. The Jural Society shall be presided over by the First President of the Supreme Court. It shall include eight (8) Aboriginal Jurists appointed by Aboriginal Chief’s own accord. Rules of procedure of the Jural Society shall be governed by the organic natural law system of the Aboriginal Republic of North America. Local Jural Societies can be impaneled by the discretion of the nationals of that jurisdiction to handle all matters of adjudication and can act if there exists no national jural society at headquarters.
Article 22: The Aboriginal Chief shall appoint the Prime Minister. Upon the Prime Minister’s recommendation, the Aboriginal Chief shall appoint the other 4 Cabinet members. The Aboriginal Chief may terminate their services upon proper public decree. The Aboriginal Chief shall terminate the services of the any Cabinet Minister either on his own initiative or because of their resignation.
Article 23: The Aboriginal Chief shall preside over Cabinet meetings.
Article 24: The Aboriginal Chief shall promulgate a definitively adopted policy for the term within the thirty days following its receipt by the Cabinet.
Article 25: The Aboriginal Chief may temporarily dissolve the two Houses (Jural Society and Ministerial Congress) or one thereof by Executive Decree if those bodies are found to be in violation of this Constitution or upon their violations of the natural rights of the Aboriginal Nationals and or through acts of sedition or treason. The High Court shall hold Trial within 30 days on the matter and deliver its opinion within 30 days.
Article 26: The Aboriginal Chief shall have the right to deliver addresses to the Nation and to the two houses of Parliament. The messages shall be read out before both Houses.
Article 27: The Aboriginal Chief shall, by Executive Decrees, exercise the statutory powers explicitly conferred upon him by the Constitution. Executive Decrees shall be countersigned by the Prime Minister or delegated cabinet member.
Article 28: The Aboriginal Chief shall be the Commander-in-Chief of the Aboriginal Guard. He shall make civil and military appointments and shall reserve the right to delegate such a power.
Article 29: The Aboriginal Chief shall accredit ambassadors to foreign nations and international organizations. Ambassadors or representatives of international organizations shall be accredited to his Office from Foreign Nations. The Aboriginal Chief shall sign and ratify treaties. However, treaties committing State finances shall not be ratified without having been approved under the law and implemented in statutes of the nation by the Ministerial Congress. Treaties likely to affect the constitutional provisions shall be approved in accordance with the consent of the Jural Society.
Article 30: The Aboriginal Chief shall have full participation in the affairs and determinations of the Jural Society, the Ministerial Council of Education and the Ministerial Council for Economics and Engineering.
Article 31: The Aboriginal Chief shall certify aboriginal jurists in accordance with the conditions prescribed in this Constitution. The ARNA Aboriginal Law Firm was created for accreditation services for all Aboriginal Jurists and chartering Aboriginal Jurist Law Firms.
Article 32: The Aboriginal Chief shall exercise the right of granting executive pardon.
Article 33: Should the integrity of the national territory ever be under threat or should any event interrupt the course of action of the constitutional institutions, the Aboriginal Chief shall, after consulting with his Cabinet, the President of the Ministerial Congress and the President of the Jural Society, and addressing the Nation, have the right to declare a State of Emergency by Executive Decree. Notwithstanding all contrary provisions, he shall hence assume the responsibility of making decisions to protect the sovereignty of the Nation. The Officials of government whether tribal (local), provincial, regional, or national shall provide the Aboriginal Chief with all the necessary means and measures for the nations defense and the restoration of a normal functioning of constitutional institutions and State affairs. The State of Emergency shall not entail the dissolution of the Ministerial Congress. The State of Emergency shall be terminated according to the same procedure followed in the proclamation thereof.
Unit 4 Organization of Parliament
Article 34: The Parliament shall be made up of two Houses, the Ministerial Congress and the Jural Society. Members of the Houses shall hold their office by the permission of the Nation. Their right to make elections on decisions shall be personal and cannot be delegated.
Article 35: Members of the Ministerial Congress shall be elected for a four (4)- year term by direct election of the Aboriginal Nationals of the Aboriginal Republic of North America or self chosen in the provisional governmental period (2005-2015). The legal legislative period shall end at the opening of the September (Or 9th month from winter solstice) session in the third year following the election of the House. The number of representatives as well as the election system, eligibility requirements, incompatibility cases, legal contentions concerning elections shall be set out in an a natural law fashion. The President of the Ministerial Congress shall be elected first at the beginning of the legislative period.
Article 36: The Jural Society House officials shall be appointed by the Aboriginal-Chief for four-year periods.
Article 37: No member of Parliament shall be prosecuted, arrested, put into custody or brought to trial as a result of expressing opinions or casting an election while exercising office functions, except when the opinions expressed may be injurious to the operation of the governmental system and the integrity of the Nation. During parliamentary sessions, no member of Parliament shall be subject to prosecution or arrest for criminal charges or felonies, besides those mentioned in the preceding paragraph, without permission from the Constitution or Aboriginal Chief concurrent with law. Outside parliamentary sessions, no member of Parliament shall be subject to arrest without a fair trial.
Article 38: The Parliament shall hold its meetings during two sessions a year. The first session shall begin on the second Friday in September (or the 9th month from the winter solstice). The second session shall begin on the second Friday in April (or the 4th month from the winter solstice). When the Parliament convenes for at least three months during one session, the session may be adjourned by decree.
Article 39: The Parliament may be convened in special session either at the request of the absolute majority of the members of one of the two Houses or by decree of the President of Ministerial Congress. Special sessions of the Parliament shall be held on the basis of a defined agenda. Once the agenda fully addressed , the session shall be adjourned by decree.
Article 40: Cabinet members may attend the meetings of each House and those of the committees thereof; they shall, in this respect, have the right to commission their own assistants. Apart from the standing committees referred to in the preceding paragraph, parliamentary fact-finding committees may be established on the Aboriginal Chief’s initiative or upon the request of the majority of the members of one of the two Houses and within each House or the President of Ministerial Congress, with the mission of inquiring about specific facts and submitting findings thereon to that House. There shall be no fact-finding committees in cases involving prosecutions, except by the Jural Society and Ministry of Intelligence & Defense. The mission of any fact-finding committee which may be established shall end with the opening of the judicial investigation pertaining to the instances bringing about the establishment thereof. Fact-finding committees shall by nature be temporary. Their mission shall end with the submission of their reports. The functioning of these committees shall be governed by a natural and organic law.
Article 41: Meetings of the Houses of Parliament shall be open to Aboriginal Nationals. Proceedings of the debates shall be published in Aboriginal Congressional Journals and Aboriginal Jural Society Journals. Each House may hold private meetings if so requested by the Aboriginal Chief, Prime Minister, or by a third of its members.
Article 42: Each House shall establish and elect on its own Rules of Procedure and publish such for the record. These shall not, however, go into effect until they are declared by the Jural Society as consistent with the provisions of this Constitution or reviewed by an accredited national law firm.
Unit 5 Powers of Parliament
Article 43: Legislation shall be elected on by Parliament the 9 Ministerial members of Congress and the 9 members of the Jural Society. For a limited period of time, and for a defined purpose, the Government may be empowered by law to take, by decree, measures normally falling within the scope of the law. Decrees shall become effective immediately after the publication thereof; however, they shall be submitted, for ratification, to the Parliament within the time limits set by the empowering law. Should either House be dissolved, such a law shall become void.
Article 44: In addition to jurisdiction matters explicitly assigned in other articles of the Constitution, the Legislative Power shall have competence in the following areas:
the individual and collective rights enumerated in Chapter One of the present Constitution;
determining offences and the appropriate penalties, the penal and civil procedure and the promulgation of new categories of jurisdiction;
the statute of aboriginal jurists;
the general statute of governmental representative offices;
the fundamental guarantees granted civil and military
the electoral system of local, provincial, regional, and
national assemblies and councils;
the regulation of civil and commercial liabilities;
the establishment of new governmental agencies;
the nationalization of new aboriginal Nationals,
nationalization of enterprises or the transfer thereof from the public to the private sector.
The Parliament shall be empowered to vote on basic laws pertaining to the fundamental objectives of the activities of the State in economic, social and cultural areas.
Article 45: Matters outside the scope of legislature shall come under executive jurisdiction
Article 46: Legislated bills may be amended by decree, with the consent of the Constitutional Jural Society and when they fall within the jurisdiction of the authority holding statutory power.
Article 47: A state of martial law may be declared by Executive Decree for a period of thirty days. This duration may be extended by law only.
Article 48: The appropriation of law shall be voted on by the Parliament under conditions prescribed by an organic law. Capital expenditures resulting from development plans shall be elected on only at the time the Parliament approves such plans and shall be approved by the Chief Executive. These expenditures shall automatically be extended throughout the period of the plan. The Government alone shall have the prerogative to submit draft bills aimed at modifying programs thus adopted. If, by the end of the fiscal year, the budget is not elected on or is not promulgated as a result of its submission to the Constitutional Trust Council in accordance with this Constitution and Bonds of Obligation and all laws in pursuance thereof, the Government shall, by decree and in accordance with the budgetary proposals submitted for approval, be entitled to allocate funds necessary for the operation of the representative governmental services and the exercise of the functions thereof. In such a case, revenues shall be collected in accordance with the legislative and statutory prescriptions in force, except, however, those revenues to be cancelled under the proposed appropriation of law.
Article 49: Proposals and amendments introduced by Members of Parliament shall not be acceptable when the adoption thereof might affect the proposed appropriation of law by causing a decrease in public resources, an increase in a public expenditure or the creation of a new one.
Unit 6 The Exercise of Legislative Power
Article 50: The right to introduce laws shall equally be granted the Prime Minister and Members of Parliament. Draft bills shall be laid on the table of one of the two Houses.
Article 51: The Chief Executive may declare the unsuitability of any proposal or amendment considered outside the scope of the legislative power. In case of disagreement, the Chief Executive shall take action within a period of eight days upon request of one of the two Houses or the Government. The Making of legislation through reviewable by the Chief Executive shall rest exclusively with the Ministerial Congress.
Article 52: Draft bills and proposals shall be examined by the acting committees of aboriginal jurists whose work shall continue during the interval between the sessions.
Article 53: During the recess periods, the Chief Executive may, in agreement with the committees concerned, in both Houses, adopt ordinances, which shall be submitted, for ratification, during the following regular session of Parliament. The draft bill shall be tabled in one of the two Houses for enacting.
Article 54: The Aboriginal Jurists of each House shall prepare the agenda of the House. Priority shall be given, in the order defined by the Chief Executive, to the discussion of draft bills it introduces and proposed laws accepted by it. One meeting per week shall, by priority, be reserved in each House for the questions of the members of the House and the Chief Executive’s responses. The Chief Executive shall give a reply within twenty days after their receipt of the question.
Article 55: Members of each House, as well as the Chief Executive, shall have the right to propose amendments. After the opening of the debates, the Chief Executive may object to the examination of any amendment not submitted, beforehand, to the acting committee concerned. If requested by the Chief Executive, the House in which the text under discussion was tabled shall take action by single vote on the whole or part of the bill under discussion before enactment.
Article 56: Any draft bill or proposed bill shall be considered successively by the two Houses of Parliament, with a view to adopting an identical text. The House in which the draft bill is tabled first shall examine the text of the draft bill presented by the Chief Executive or the text of the proposed bill on the agenda. A house in which a bill already adopted by the other House is tabled, shall deliberate on the draft referred to it. If a draft bill or a proposed bill cannot be adopted after two readings in each House, or if the Chief Executive proclaims that the matter is urgent after only one reading in each House, the Chief Executive may call a meeting of the joint committee with equal representation which shall propose a draft on the remaining provisions under discussion. The text drafted by the joint committee may be submitted by the Chief Executive to the Houses for adoption. No amendment shall be considered except with the approval of the Chief Executive President of Ministerial Congress and President of the Jural Society A Quorum vote between the three, after deliberations with their respective cabinet members, congress members and aboriginal jurists, will determine if the amendment will become active. If the joint committee has not managed to adopt a joint bill or if the bill has not been adopted or if the bill has not been adopted by the two Houses, the Chief Executive may submit to the Ministerial Congress the draft bill or the proposed bill as modified, if necessary, in the light of amendments reached during parliamentary debates and taken up by the Chief Executive. The Ministerial Congress and Jural Society shall proclaim final adoption of the bill only with the absolute majority of its members. Organic laws shall be adopted and amended under the same conditions. Organic laws pertaining to the Jural Society shall be put to the vote under the same conditions in both Houses. Organic laws shall not be promulgated until the Aboriginal Chief-King and his Constitution Trust Advisory Council issues a decision on their conformity with the Constitution.
Unit 7 The Chief Executive
Article 57: The Chief Executive shall be composed of the Prime Minister and Ministers with the Aboriginal Chief as the Civil Head of State.
Article 58: The Chief Executive shall be answerable to the Aboriginal People, the Aboriginal Chief and the Parliament. After the appointment of the Cabinet members by the Aboriginal Chief, the Prime Minister shall appear before each one of the two Houses, to submit the agenda to be carried out. Such an agenda shall clearly outline the policy to be adopted by the Chief Executive in various areas of national activity, namely in economic, social, cultural and foreign affairs. This agenda shall come under discussion in each one of the two Houses. At the House of Representatives, it shall be put to the election in accordance with the provisions stipulated in paragraphs 2 and 3 of Article 75, and with the implications accounted for in the last paragraph of the same Article.
Article 59: Under the Prime Minister’s responsibility, the Chief Executive shall ensure the execution of the laws. All public facilities shall be placed at the Chief Executive’s disposal.
Article 60: The Prime Minister shall have the right to introduce bills. No draft bill shall be tabled, by his Department, in one of the two Houses before it is debated in a Cabinet meeting.
Article 61: The Prime Minister shall exercise the administrative powers. Decrees endorsed by the Prime Minister shall be countersigned by the Ministers responsible for the implementation thereof.
Article 62: The Prime Minister may delegate some of his powers to the Ministers.
Article 63: The Prime Minister shall be responsible for the co- ordination of ministerial activities
Article 64: The Cabinet shall be notified of the following, before any relevant decision is taken:
matters related to general policies of the State;
declaration of martial law
declaration of war;
requesting confidence from the Ministerial Congress to
allow the Chief Executive to carry out their responsibilities
draft bills, before they are brought to one of the two
projects for revising this Constitution
Unit 8 The Branches Relations Between the Aboriginal Chief and Parliament
Article 65: The Aboriginal Chief may request a second reading by the two Houses of any draft bill or proposed law.
Article 66: A second reading shall be requested in a message. Such a new reading shall not be refused.
Article 67: After a second reading, the Aboriginal Chief may, by Executive Decree, submit any draft bill or proposed law to referendum, except in the case of those submitted for a new reading which shall have been adopted or rejected by a two-thirds majority of the members of each one of the two Houses.
Article 68: The results of the referendum shall be binding upon all.
Article 69: After consulting with the Presidents of the two Houses, addressing the Nation, the Aboriginal Chief may decree the dissolution of the two Houses or of one of them only based on prior articles. The dissolution must be based on Article 27 and the High Court will act in accordance with the Article 27 provision.
Article 70: The election of the new Parliament or the new House shall take place, at the latest, three months after such a dissolution. The Aboriginal Chief shall, temporarily, exercise the powers lying with the Parliament in terms of law making, in addition to those conferred upon him by this Constitution.
Article 71: When a House is dissolved, the one succeeding it shall not be dissolved until a year after its election.
Article 72: The declaration of war shall be announced after notifying both Houses and getting their majority consent.
Unit 9 Relations Between Parliament and the Chief Executive
Article 73: The Prime Minister may engage the responsibility of the Chief Executive before the Ministerial Congress through an election of confidence regarding a request to dissolve the Chief Executive. Confidence shall be withdrawn and a bill rejected only by an absolute majority vote of the Members of the Ministerial Congress. The election shall be held three clear days after the matter of the election of confidence has been raised. Withdrawal of confidence shall entail the resignation of the Chief Executive in a body.
Article 74: The Ministerial Congress may put into question the pursuance of the Chief Executive’s responsibilities by adopting a censure motion. Such a motion shall be acceptable only if signed by at least one -fourth of the members of the House. The censure motion shall be approved by the Ministerial Congress only by an absolute majority vote of its members. Electing shall take place three clear days only after the motion has been introduced. The election for censure shall entail the resignation of the policy set forth by the Chief Executive in a body. Should the Chief Executive be censured by the Ministerial Congress, no other censure motion shall be acceptable before a year has elapsed and the Chief Executive has proposed a new policy.
Article 75: The Jural Society may elect warning or censure motions against the Chief Executive. The warning motion must be signed by at least one third of the members of the Jural Society. It shall be elected by the absolute majority of the members of the House. Electing shall take place three clear days after the motion has been introduced. The text of the warning shall be sent forthwith by the President of the Jural Society to the Prime Minister, who shall, within six days, present before the Jural Society, the Chief Executive’s position concerning the reasons, which prompted the warning. The Chief Executive’s statement shall be followed by a debate without an election. The censure motion shall not be introduced unless it is signed by at least one third of the members of the Jural Society. It shall be approved only after a vote by a 2/3 majority of the members of the House. Electing shall take place three days after the motion has been introduced. The vote for censure shall entail the joint resignation of the policy of the Chief Executive. Should the Chief Executive be censured by the Jural Society, no other censure motion shall be introduced in the Jural Society before a year has elapsed.
Article 76: The Judiciary shall be joined with legislative branch and independent of the executive branch.
Article 77: Sentences shall be passed and executed in the name of the Aboriginal Republic of North America and the Aboriginal Chiefs name.
Article 78: Upon recommendations made by the Jural Society and Certification program operated by the accreditation procedures of ARNA Aboriginal Law Firm, aboriginal jurists shall be appointed via completion of certification programs.
Article 79: Aboriginal Jurists in the bench shall be irremovable except upon circumstances of violation of an Aboriginal Nationals natural rights or rights in this constitution.
Article 80: The Jural Society shall be presided over by the Aboriginal Chief. It shall further consist of:
the President of the Jural Society-Supreme Court;
the Prosecutor General in the Supreme Court;
Article 81: The Jural Society shall ensure the implementation of the guarantees granted aboriginal jurists regarding their promotion and discipline.
Unit 10 The Aboriginal High Court of Justice
Article 82: Representatives of the Government shall be penally responsible for civil infringements and crimes and felonies they may commit while exercising their functions.
Article 83: They may be indicted by the two Houses of Parliament: and referred to the Aboriginal High Court for trial.
Article 84: They may be charged with Treason by any Aboriginal National upon submission of the charge to the Aboriginal High Court
Article 85: The proposed draft for indictment must be signed by at least a quarter of the members of the House in which it was tabled first. It shall be examined successively by the two Houses and shall be approved only when an identical vote is cast by each House by secret ballot and a two- third majority of its members with the exception of those members called upon to take part in conducting the prosecution and the investigation process and issuing the verdict.
Article 86: The Aboriginal High Court shall consist of 8 members elected from the Regions of the Aboriginal Republic of North America. All Aboriginal High Court officials must be certified aboriginal jurists. Its President shall be elected every four years.
Article 87: An organic natural law shall determine any revisions to the number of the High Court members, the method of their election and the Rules of Procedure to be adopted.
Unit 11 Revising The Constitution
Article 88: The Aboriginal Chief and the two Houses: shall have the right to initiate a revision of the Constitution. The Aboriginal Chief shall have the right to submit, directly for referundum, the revision project he may initiate.
Article 89: A proposal for revision submitted by one or more members of one of the two Houses shall be adopted only if elected on by a two-thirds majority of the members of the House concerned. The proposal shall be submitted to the other House which may adopt it by a two -thirds majority of its members.
Article 90: Revision projects and proposals shall be submitted to the nation for referendum by Executive Decree. A revision of the Constitution shall be definitive after approval by referendum.
Article 91: Neither the State system of aboriginal chiefdom nor the prescriptions related to the Aboriginal natural law system may be subject to a constitutional revision.
Unit 12 Affirmation of Office
I [Name of Official] contractually obligate myself fully to uphold and implement the duties of the powers delegated to me by the Aboriginal Indigenous Peoples though the Constitution and all laws in pursuance thereof of the Aboriginal Republic of North America
The Opening of Divine Inspiration
1) In the Nature & Power of The Creator, The Master of Spiritual Insight , The Perceiver of All Truth
2) Supreme Devotion is for the Originator , Nourisher, and Sustainer of Everything
3) The Master of Spiritual Insight, The Perceiver of All Truth
4) Master of the Period of Judgment
5) We are Servants and We seek Divine Protection
6) By This We are Guided on the Correct Path
7) The Way of those who have Divine Power Bestowed Upon Them 8) Not those whom chastisement is upon them and not of those who are misguided
Unit 13 Supremacy Clause
This Constitution and all laws in pursuance thereof shall be the supreme law of the land for the national, regional, provincial, and local societies and governments of A.R.N.A. The sole purpose of the Aboriginal Republic of North America is the Spiritual, Mental, and Cultural preservation of the life of all Aboriginal Indigenous People within our jurisdiction. All Nationals pledge to support this effort and pledge never to betray this sole purpose. All Nationals who are of conscious and sound mind make a covenant before the Originator of the Universe that they will persevere to uphold moral and divine conduct, that they will work to create, maintain, and sustain a healthy self and family, and that as a National of the Aboriginal Republic of North America they will work to preserve The Unity of the Oldest Aboriginal Indigenous Nations on Earth based on the Culture of these Nations which is the Truth of the Originator of the Heavens and the Earth. We accept all Indigenous Peoples as Nationals who accept the responsibilities as laid out in this Constitution.
GENERAL PRINCIPLES OF MORAL CONDUCT
The Aboriginal Republic of North America asks all Nationals to strive to carry the moral conduct needed to establish order and justice for our People. With this in mind we place the 42 declarations of Law (MA’AT1 SALAAM) into this Constitution as a Moral Code for all Nationals. The word Ma’at means Law, that which is right, truth, justice, harmony, and reciprocity. It simply entails the laws that create a moral people, community, and Nation. This is the only true Sovereignty, the making and maintenance of Peace. The 42 Laws of Ma’at were first inscribed by Aboriginals into the Papyrus of Ani in the 18th Dynasty of Ta-Muuray during the rule of our Aboriginal forefathers and foremothers. The Ancient Aboriginals of Ta- Muuray who are spread throughout the Earth are the founders of civilization after the great earth cataclysms. These principles do not conflict with the religious and spiritual rights of any Nationals, group, or community and are placed in this Constitution to create a unified foundation for moral discipline and order
42 Law declarations
A MORAL Paradigm of Guidance
- I have not done violence
- I have not Stolen
- I have not done unlawful killing nor Harm
- I have not stolen food
- I have not swindled Offerings/Donations
- I have not acted deceitfully
- I have not told lies
- I have not wasted foo
- I have not caused anyone or anything unjust pain
- I have not closed my ears to the truth
- I have not committed adultery
- I have not caused anyone grief by way of injustice.
- I have not committed fornication nor lain with others of my same sex
- I have not engaged in unlawful degrading speech
- I have not laid waste to the ploughed land
- I have not stolen anyone’s land
- I have not been an eavesdropper/gossiper
- I have not falsely accused anyone
- I have not committed a transgression against my own value system
- I have not seduced anyone’s wife
- I have not polluted myself
- I have not terrorized anyone
- I have not polluted the earth
- I have not acted without self control
- I have not cursed the Creator
- I have not caused unjust grief to others
- I have not caused Disruption of peace
- I have not acted hastily or with out reason and thought
- I have not overstepped the boundaries of my rights
- I have not unlawfully exaggerated my words when speaking
- I have not worked injustice
- I have not used unjust thoughts words nor deeds
- I have not polluted the water
- I have not spoken angrily nor arrogantly without purpose
- I have not unjustly cursed anyone in thoughts, words, and deed.
- I have not unlawfully placed myself on a pedestal
- I have not spoken scornfully in an unjust manner
- I have not stolen from nor disrespected the deceased
- I have not unlawfully taken food from a child
- I have not acted with insolence by way of injustice
- I have not unjustly slaughtered animals
- I have not violated natural law
Protocols and Division of the Aboriginal Republic of North America National Structure [North America]
Corporate Jurisdictions – States of: Maine Inc., New Hampshire Inc., Massachusetts Inc., Rhode Island Inc., Vermont
Inc., New York Inc., Connecticut Inc., Pennsylvania Inc., New Jersey Inc., Delaware Inc.
Corporate Jurisdictions – States of Maryland Inc., Virginia Inc., West Virginia Inc., North Carolina Inc.
Corporate Jurisdictions: States of – South Carolina Inc., Georgia Inc
Corporate Jurisdictions – States of – Kansas Inc., Nebraska Inc., Colorado Inc., South Dakota Inc., North Dakota Inc.,
Wyoming Inc., Montana Inc.
Corporate Jurisdictions: States of – Tennessee Inc., Ohio Inc., Kentucky Inc., Michigan Inc., Indiana Inc, Wisconsin
Inc., Illinois Inc., Missouri Inc., Iowa Inc., Minnesota Inc.,
Corporate Jurisdiction – States of – Texas Inc., Arkansas Inc., Oklahoma Inc.,
Corporate Jurisdictions – States of – New Mexico Inc., California Inc., Arizona Inc., Utah Inc., Nevada Inc., Idaho Inc.,
Oregon Inc., Washington Inc.
Each of the 8 Regions will be Governed by 5 Regional Ministers Prime Minister
Intelligence & Defense Minister
Minister for Department of Internal Operations Regional Chief Minister
The 40 Ministers of the 8 Regions are Governed by the Chief Executive /the Aboriginal Chief-King –
Chief Executive Officer of Civil and Military Command Supreme Executive Authority/Commander in Chief Amaru Namaa Taga Xi-Aly-Dr Ali Muhammad and Successors
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