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The Franco British Union

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Carpet Bomber Achievement

The Franco British Union is a nation led by Prime Minister Gordon Brown on the continent of Europe. The Franco British Union's government is a Constitutional Monarchy with very moderate social policies. Economically, The Franco British Union favors moderate policies. The official currency of The Franco British Union is the Pound Sterling. At 192 days old, The Franco British Union is a mature nation. The Franco British Union has a population of 2,478,989 and a land area of 22,000.00 sq. miles. This gives it a national average population density of 112.68. Pollution in the nation is almost non-existent. The citizens' faith in the government is at an all-time high with an approval rating of 100%.


National Holidays: 

July 24 - The day the country was founded. There will always be a military parade and citizens working in non-essential jobs can take a day off.


The Franco - British Union


  1.  First, that we have granted to God, and by this present charter have confirmed for us and our heirs in perpetuity, that the English Church shall be free and shall have its rights undiminished, and its liberties unimpaired. That we wish this so to be observed, appears from the fact that of our own free will, before the outbreak of the present dispute between us and our barons, we granted and confirmed by charter the freedom of the Church's elections - a right reckoned to be of the greatest necessity and importance to it - and caused this to be confirmed by Pope Innocent III. With this freedom, we shall observe ourselves, and desire to be observed in good faith by our heirs in perpetuity. To all Free men of our Kingdom, we have also granted, for us and our heirs forever, all the liberties wrote out below, to have and to keep for them and their heirs, of us and our heirs:
  2. No free man shall be seized or imprisoned, or stripped of his rights or possessions, outlawed or exiled, or deprived of his standing in any way, nor will we proceed with force against him, or send others to do so, except by the lawful judgment of his equals or by the law of the land.
  3. To no one will we sell, to no one deny or delay right or justice.
  4. All these customs and liberties that we have granted shall be observed in our kingdom in so far as concerns our own relations with our subjects. Let all men of our kingdom, whether clergy or laymen, observe them similarly in their relations with their own men.
  5. The Franco-British Union shall be an indivisible, secular, democratic, and social Kingdom. It shall ensure the equality of all citizens before the law, without distinction of origin, race, or religion. It shall respect all beliefs. It shall be organized on a decentralized basis. Statutes shall promote equal access by women and men to elective offices and posts as well as to positions of professional and social responsibility.
  6. The capital City shall be London.
  7. The language of the Kingdom shall be English, Welsh, Scot, Irish and French. The national anthem shall be God save the King/Queen. The maxim of the Kingdom shall be "Dieu et mon droit". The principle of the Kingdom shall be a government of the people, by the people, and for the people.
  8. National sovereignty shall vest in the people, who shall exercise it through their representatives and by means of a referendum. No section of the people nor any individual may arrogate to itself, or to himself, the exercise thereof. Suffrage may be direct or indirect as provided for by the Constitution. It shall always be universal, equal, and secret. All Franco-British citizens of either gender who have reached their majority and are in possession of their civil and political rights may vote as provided for by statute.
  9. The Government shall determine and conduct the policy of the Nation. It shall have at its disposal the civil service and the armed forces.
  10. Parliament shall pass statutes. It shall monitor the action of the Government. It shall assess public policies.
  11. Constitutional laws and rules may be enacted, amended, or repealed by Parliament using its ordinary legislative procedures.
  12. The Franco-British Union is a constitutional monarchy. The Franco-British constitution is composed of the laws and rules that create the institutions of the state, regulate the relationships between those institutions, or regulate the relationship between the state and the individual. These laws and rules are not codified in a single, written document. Constitutional laws and rules have no special legal status.
  13. The Head of State of the United Kingdom is the hereditary Monarch. The powers of the Head of State are formal, ceremonial, and nonpolitical, and include: Granting assent to legislation approved by both Houses of Parliament; Appointing the Prime Minister; Appointing Ministers of the Crown; ranting honours and titles; And any other powers as may be accorded to the Head of State. The Head of State must act with strict political neutrality. The Head of State exercises these powers on the advice of the Prime Minister.
  14. Every 5 years on the fifth day of May any person with citizenship, shall have the right to vote for a Prime Minister.
  15. The Prime Minister is the Head of the United Kingdom Government. The Head of State appoints as Prime Minister the member of the House of Commons who can command the confidence of the House of Commons. The Prime Minister remains in office until either Following a General Election, the Prime Minister is no longer able to command the confidence of the House of Commons, or The Government loses a vote of no confidence in the House of Commons and a replacement government cannot be found within 14 days, or The Prime Minister resigns. The Prime Minister shall have two terms each lasting 5 years maximum.
  16. The Cabinet consists of the Prime Minister and senior Ministers and is the collective leadership of the United Kingdom Government. Ministers must be members of either House of Parliament and are appointed and dismissed by the Head of State, acting on the advice of the Prime MinisterThe maximum number of holders of ministerial office entitled to sit and vote in the House of Commons at any one time is ninety-five.
  17. The Executive exercises powers on the basis of an Act of Parliament, the common law, or convention. The common law powers of the Executive include, but are not limited to: Declaring war and committing troops to armed conflict; Signing treaties and international agreements; Granting passports; Issuing pardons.
  18. The United Kingdom Parliament has two chambers, the House of Commons and the House of Lords. The United Kingdom Parliament may pass laws on any matter, without restriction in law.
  19. The House of Commons is the First Chamber of the United Kingdom Parliament. The House of Commons has 650 directly elected members, known as Members of Parliament. Members are elected by a simple majority system, also known as First Past the Post. The main functions of the House of Commons are: To represent the peoples of the United Kingdom in all matters; To hold the government to account; To scrutinise and approve Bills as part of the legislative process; authorise taxation; To scrutinise and approve the Government’s budget and planned expenditure on an annual basis; To debate the public policies of and for the Government of the United Kingdom.
  20. The role of a Member of Parliament includes, but is not limited to: Participating in the work of the House of Commons; Representing and furthering the interests of their constituency; Representing individual constituents, and taking up their problems and grievances.            
  21. The House of Lords is the Second chamber of the United Kingdom Parliament. The House of Lords is composed of Life Peers, 92 Hereditary Peers, and 26 Lords Spiritual. Life Peers are appointed for life by the Head of State on the advice of the Prime Minister. The 92 Hereditary Peers hold office for life. When a vacancy arises, it is filled following a by-election, governed by the standing orders of the House. The 26 Lords Spiritual include the Archbishops of Canterbury and York, the Bishops of London, Durham and Winchester, and 21 other Bishops of the Church of England according to seniority of appointment. Members of the House of Lords may resign their membership. There is no limit on the number of members of the House of Lords. The main functions of the House of Lords are: To hold the government to account; scrutinise, amend and approve bills as part of the legislative process. The House of Lords has no power to veto legislation approved by the House of Commons, save to veto any Bill which seeks to extend the life of a Parliament beyond 5 years.
  22. There are devolved parliaments and assemblies in Scotland, Wales, France, and Northern Ireland. There is an assembly in Greater London. The powers and functions of these devolved parliaments and assemblies are determined by laws passed by Parliament. These laws may be amended or repealed by the Act of Parliament.
  23. There are directly elected local authorities in all areas of the United Kingdom. Local authorities are bound by Acts of Parliament in respect of powers to raise taxes, and to promote the economic, social, and environmental well-being of the areas that they represent. The powers, funding, and responsibilities of local authorities are determined by law.
  24. The judiciary is independent and impartial. Ministers must uphold the principle of judicial independence. There are separate court systems in England and Wales, Scotland, France, and Northern Ireland. The most senior court in the Franco-British Union is the Franco-British Supreme Court. The Supreme Court is the final court of appeal on all matters, except criminal appeals in Scotland.
  25. Senior judges are appointed by the Head of State on ministerial advice. The procedures for selecting candidates for judicial office are set out in Acts of Parliament. Appointment to judicial office must take place on the basis of merit. When selecting candidates for judicial appointments, regard must be had for the need to promote diversity among the judiciary. The primary functions of the judiciary are to: Uphold the rule of law and the rights of individuals; Adjudicate any disputes that are brought before them, and; Maintain the administration of civil and criminal justice. The judiciary is responsible for the development and application of the common law. The judiciary must interpret and apply laws enacted by Parliament. There is no power to strike down laws enacted by Parliament.

Bill of Rights:

The following rights, deriving from the European Convention on Human Rights and expressed in the Human Rights Act, are available without qualification to all persons within the Franco-British Union:

  1. Everyone has the right to life;
  2. Everyone has the right to be free from torture, inhuman or degrading treatment;
  3. Everyone has the right to be free from slavery and forced labour;
  4. No-one may be found guilty of a criminal offence if their actions did not amount to a criminal offence under national or international law at the time of their commission.

The following rights, deriving from the European Convention on Human Rights and expressed in the Human Rights Act, which may be qualified by law are available to all persons within the United Kingdom:

  1. The right to liberty and freedom from arbitrary arrest and detention;
  2. The right to a fair trial;
  3. The right to respect for private and family life, home and correspondence;
  4. The right to freedom of thought, conscience and religion;
  5. The right to freedom of expression;
  6. The right to freedom of assembly and association;
  7. The right to marry and found a family;
  8. The right to peaceful possession of property;
  9. The right to education;
  10. The right to take part in free and fair elections, held at regular intervals.

The rights protected in the Human Rights Act apply as follows:

  1. It is unlawful for public authorities to act in a way that is inconsistent with the protected rights;
  2. As far as it is possible to do so, courts must interpret legislation so that it is consistent with the protected rights;
  3. Where a compatible interpretation is not possible, a declaration of that incompatibility may be made. Such a declaration does not affect the validity or application of that legislation.


The flag of the Union shall be a combination of the flags of England, Scotland, Wales, Northern Ireland and France.


Royal Standard Flag:








Map in Europe:


Subdivided map in Europe:



Map of the Franco-British Empire:




There is currently not enough information available to provide a factbook for this nation.