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Micronations are small independent territories that serve as social experiments or creative expressions. These tiny countries have their own political systems, laws and administrative structures. So does Duckionary. In the following text you will find the basic information on the politics of Duckionary.


The constitution and form of government: Duckionary has a constitution that sets out the rights and duties of citizens and the functions of government. The form of government is a Parliamentary Monarchy with elements of direct democracy. The monarch, Archduke Arthur I, has supreme decision-making power and is assisted by a parliament.


Parliament: The Parliament of Duckionary consists of elected members who represent the interests of the citizens. Debates in Parliament revolve around policy decisions, draft legislation and budgetary issues. Although Duckionary is small, the political debates nevertheless reflect different ideologies and opinions.

Foreign policy: Duckionary maintains diplomatic relations with many other micronations and also has contact with international organisations such as the NGO branch of the United Nations. It attends inter-micronational conferences to advocate its positions and participate in decision-making processes. Although Duckionary has limited resources due to its small size, it still strives to have a voice in international affairs.

Legislation and jurisdiction: In Duckionary, laws are passed by Parliament and approved by the monarch. There is an independent court system that is responsible for administering justice and resolving disputes between citizens or government and citizens. Laws in Duckionary are based on the principles of justice, equality and human rights.


Political participation of citizens: The citizens of Duckionary have the right to participate in political decision-making processes. They can voice their opinions and suggestions through petitions or public consultations. Political education and awareness of political issues are promoted to create an active and informed citizenry. Another decision-making process is the election of the ministers. 

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