• RE: Commission Nominations, January 2018


    Candidate Name: Gisela Stuart

    Home Nation: Angleter

    Office(s) sought: Premier Commissioner

    Incumbent? (Y/N): N

    Eurogroup Affiliation: European Liberals

    Biography:

    Born in 1955, Gisela worked as a bookseller before studying and then lecturing in law in the 1990s. She was elected to the Angleteric Parliament in 1997 as a member of the Socialist Party, forerunner to the modern-day SDP. A leading moderate in the party, she served in a variety of roles, including Shadow Foreign Secretary between 2005 and 2009, during which time she was instrumental in shifting the party's agenda to the centre and securing its support for Angleter's EU accession. She stepped down as an MP in 2012 to found a non-partisan policy institute, briefly returning to the SDP to lead Sam Courtenay's leadership bid in 2014. In 2015, Courtenay, now Prime Minister, appointed her to serve as Angleter's representative in the European Council, a role she has held ever since. In the Council, Gisela has earned a reputation as a tough scrutineer of legislation, and as someone who advocates an EU that 'does less, more effectively'.

    posted in European Commission
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    Military of Montenbourg

    The King as Sovereign is Supreme Commander-in-Chief of the Armed Forces. He is also the husband, brother and uncle of individuals either having served, or are currently serving,
    in the Armed Forces. The King is the only person to declare war and peace. This dates back from when the Monarch was responsible for raising, maintaining and equipping the Army and Navy. During peace, the King mainly performs ceremonial roles, such as Inspecting the Troop, attending a very small amount of Passing Out Parades, and attending the Trooping of Colour. Sometimes His Majesty attends training schools to see the progress and the standards of the training. The Sovereign's role within war time however changes dramatically. Throughout this time, His Majesty, with the advice of the Prime Minister, Defense Secretary, Chief of Staff, and a number of other high rank military officials, gives the orders for troop movements. He also gives order for the recruitment process, may declare Martial Law, may decide on conscript. 

    His Majesty's is the sole power within the Armed Forces. His Majesty's Personal Guards, are trained in the military and are selected for further special operation and enforcement training. The only person that the Guards may take order's from are His Majesty himself. At the order of His Majesty, the Guards may arrest and detain citizens, to be trailed by a court of three judges, and a panel of 12 jury members. However, this was last used by His Majesty, King Edward II, 1960s for the treason against the people of the state by his predecessor.

    The Royal Navy of Montenbourg, sea navy that is, is very powerful and skilled in their duties. Some may say that they are the very best at what they do, incomparable to any sea navy around the country The navy uses it's battleships, frigates, and other warships to defend the military interests of Montenbourg in her seas.The Montenbourg Fleet currently consists of six aircraft carriers, 12 destroyers, 24 battleships and frigates and 10 submarines.The Royal Montenbourg Navy is currently under the instruction of Admiral Marcus Langley.

    The Royal Army of Montenbourg ,the Army, or sometimes called the Royal Regiment of Montenbourg, is the largest division of the Royal Montenbourg Armed Forces. The Royal Army is the most traditional Armed Force, except for the Royal Guard's themselves. The Royal Army is simply spectacular. Young men enlist throughout the Kingdom just to call themselves part of the Brotherhood. The youngest age one can enlist is 17, with the consent of the parents. Young recruits are taken to Fort Mary Of Lepanto, the Royal Army Training Facility. the army under the command of General Prince J. Bourgeon.

    The Royal Air Force (RAF) is the aerial warfare service branch of the Montenbourg Armed Forces. Formed on 1 April 1962. The RAF has taken a significant role in Montenbourg military history, playing a large part in the Second World War and in more recent conflicts. The RAF is one of the most capable and technologically sophisticated air forces in the world. As of January 2012 it operated 327 aircraft, making it substantially large. Most of the RAF's aircraft and personnel are based in the Montenbourg; with many others serving on operations (principally Afghanistan and the Middle East) or at long-established overseas bases (Malta, Cyprus, Gibraltar, and the Falkland Islands). The RAF's mission is to support the objectives of the Montenbourg Secretary of Defense, which are to "provide the capabilities needed: to ensure the security and defense of the Montenbourg and overseas territories, including against terrorism; to support the Government’s foreign policy objectives particularly in promoting international peace and security."

    The RAF's mission statement is:

    “ ... to provide an agile, adaptable and capable Air Force that, person for person, is second to none, and that makes a decisive air power contribution in support of the Montenbourg Defense Mission.”

    The mission statement is supported by the RAF's definition of air power, which guides its strategy. Air power is defined as: "The ability to project power from the air and space to influence the behaviour of people or the course of events."

    Although the RAF is the principal Montenbourg air power arm, the Royal Navy's Fleet Air Arm and the Montenbourg Army's Army Air Corps also deliver air power which is integrated into the maritime, littoral and land environments.

    posted in National Information
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    Montenbourg National Anthem

    Montenbourg, 
    The land I call my home,
    From the green clear summer, 
    From blossoming apple trees, 
    Magnificent her mountains and seas, 
    Montenbourg, Oh Montenbourg, 
    You're noble, proud and brave, 
    Oh Montenbourg, Oh Montenbourg, 
    Forever, will your banner wave

    Still more majestic shalt thou rise, With thy king so mighty and true Thy glory shall reach the skies By his guidance and by his queue

    Montenbourg,  The land I call my home, To thee belongs the rural reign; Thy cities shall with commerce shine: All thine shall be the subject main.

    Montenbourg,  The land I call my home, From the green clear summer,  From blossoming apple trees,  Magnificent her mountains and seas,  Montenbourg, Oh Montenbourg,  You're noble, proud and brave,  Oh Montenbourg, Oh Montenbourg,  Forever, will your banner wave

    posted in National Information
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    Education

    The school year begins on 1 September. Is compulsory for all children from their fifth birthday to the last Friday in June of the school year in which they turn 18. State-run schools, academies and colleges are financed through national taxation, and take pupils free of charge between the ages of 3 and 18. The schools may levy charges for activities such as swimming, theatre visits and field trips, provided the charges are voluntary, thus ensuring that those who cannot afford to pay are allowed to participate in such events. Approximately 97% of Montenbourg schoolchildren attend such schools. A significant of state-funded schools are faith schools, which are attached to religious groups, the Catholic Church. There is also a small number of state-funded boarding schools, which typically charge for board but not tuition. Nearly 90% of state-funded Senior schools are specialist schools, receiving extra funding to develop one or more subjects in which the school specializes.

    State-funded nursery education is available from the age of 3, and may be full-time or part-time, though this is not compulsory. Years 12, 13 and 14 are often referred to as "lower sixth form", "middle sixth form" and "upper sixth form" respectively, while most secondary schools enter their pupils for A-levels, some state schools have joined the independent sector in offering the International Baccalaureate qualification or College National Diploma's instead.

    The Education Act 2006 requires that all pupils in High School and Sixth Form education are provided with a programme of Sex education, including education about AIDS, HIV and other sexually-transmitted diseases. While a statutory provision, this does not form part of the National Curriculum, and parents have a right to remove their children from this provision. The Education Act 2007 (as amended) requires that all pupils in Grade 4 and in Sixth Form be provided with a programme of Careers education. This does not form part of the National Curriculum but is a statutory entitlement for all pupils.

    Almost all state-funded schools in Montenbourg are maintained schools, which receive their funding from State authorities, and are required to follow the National Curriculum. In such schools, all teachers are employed under the nationally agreed School Teachers' Pay and Conditions Document. Since 2006, there have been 4 main types of maintained school; •community schools, in which the local authority employs the schools' staff, owns the schools' lands and buildings, and has primary responsibility for admissions. •voluntary controlled schools, which are almost always church schools, with the lands and buildings often owned by a charitable foundation. However, the local authority employs the schools' staff and has primary responsibility for admissions. •voluntary aided schools, linked to a variety of organisations. They can be faith schools of the Catholic Church. The charitable foundation contributes towards the capital costs of the school, and appoints a majority of the school governors. The governing body employs the staff and has primary responsibility for admissions. •foundation schools, in which the governing body employs the staff and has primary responsibility for admissions. School land and buildings are owned by the governing body or by a charitable foundation. The Foundation appoints a minority of governors.

    There are also a smaller number of City Technology Colleges and academies, which are high schools funded and monitored directly by the Ministry of Education & Skills. Academies can also accept funding from private sources such as individuals or companies. The current government is greatly expanding the academy scheme by encouraging many schools to convert to Academy status. All state-funded schools are regularly inspected by the Office for Standards in Education, often known simply as OSE. OSE publish reports on the quality of education at a particular school on a regular basis. Schools judged by OSE to be providing an inadequate standard of education may be subject to special measures, which could include replacing the governing body and senior staff.

    posted in National Information
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    The Monarch and The Church

    In the Kingdom, The King's title includes the words "High Protector of the Catholic Church'. This means His Majesty has a specific role in the Church of Montenbourg and those of the Commonwealth. Although the Sovereign does not directly hold services, they can have a direct approach in how the church works, and suggest changes in local churches.

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  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    House of Bourgeon-Taverini

    The Royal Family of Montenbourg has always been a member of the House of Bourgeon-Taverini. The country so far has had 50 monarchs (45 Kings and 5 Queens Regnant). The current royal family includes:

    HRM King Lawrence I 

    HM Queen Grace II 

    HRH Crown Prince James 

    HRH Princess Helena 

    HRH Prince Jonathan

    HRH Queen Mother Margarita III

    Titles

    King/Queen: Monarch/Sovereign of Montenbourg 

    Prince Consort/HM Queen/King Consort: Spouse of the King 

    Crown Prince/Crown Princess: First born son/daughter of the sovereign

    Prince/Princess: Goes to other children of monarch, grandchildren, siblings, aunts/uncles or the father of a monarch. 

    Queen Mother: Mother of monarch.

    Peerage

    Every year the sovereign of Montenbourg may add or dissolve peerages. There are two types of peerage; Hereditary Peerage (may pass from one member of a family to the next) and Life Peerage (title that dissolves after the death of the holder)

    Ranks of the Peerage: 

    Archduke/Archduchess (cannot be created or destroyed; only four (4) persons has this rank) 

    Duke/Duchess

    Marquis/Marchioness 

    Earl (or Count)/Countess 

    Viscount/Viscountess

    Baron/Baroness 

    Sir/Dame (or Lady)

    posted in National Information
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    The Monarch's Role

    The Montenbourg Sovereign can be seen as having two roles: Head of State, and 'Head of the Nation'. 

    As Head of State, The King undertakes semi-constitutional and representational duties which have developed over 500 years of history. There are inward duties, with The King playing a part in State functions in Montenbourg. Parliament must be opened with the King's political agenda announced, Orders in Council have to be approved, Acts of Parliament have to be approved and signed, the Armed Forces to be commanded, the Church to be regulated and meetings with the Prime Minister must be held.

    There are also outward duties of State, when The King represents Montenbourg to the rest of the world. For example, The King receives foreign ambassadors and high commissioners, entertains visiting Heads of State, and makes State visits overseas to other countries, in support of diplomatic and economic relations. As 'Head of Nation', The King's role is less formal, but no less important for the social and cultural functions it fulfils. These include; providing a focus for national identity, unity and pride; giving a sense of stability and continuity; recognising success, achievement and excellence; and supporting service to others, particularly through public service and the voluntary sector. These roles are performed through different types of engagement. By means of regular visits through every part of the Kingdom and the Commonwealth,  The King is able to act as a focus for national unity and identity. Through his engagements and walkabouts, The King is able to meet people from every walk of life. The King's unifying role as Sovereign is also shown in his special relationships with the devolved assemblies in Marlborough, Hayle, Triabunna. In addition, at times of national celebration or tragedy, The King publicly represents the nation's mood - for example, at annual commemoration of the war dead on Remembrance Sunday, or at celebrations for a national sporting victory, or a political victory of Human Rights.

    The King is able to recognize success and achievement in a personal way. These include honors, awards, visits, patronage and sponsorship. At Investitures, for example, The King honors  individuals for public service or outstanding achievement. The King's role is to: Perform the ceremonial and official duties of Head of State, including; 

    •Representing Montenbourg to the rest of the world; 

    •Provide a focus for national identity and unity;

    •Provide stability and continuity in times of change;

    •Recognize achievement and excellence;

    •Encourage public and voluntary service.

    He also hosts garden parties to which guests from all backgrounds are invited, most of whom are nominated by charities or public sector organisations for their service to their communities.  And in the thousands of messages sent by The King each year to people celebrating their 100th birthdays or diamond weddings, The King is able to give special and personal recognition of  remarkable individuals.The King also supports service to others, through close relationships with the voluntary and charitable sector. About 4,000 organisations list a member of the Royal  Family as patron or president. The King has over 600 patronages. In all these roles, The King is supported by members of the Royal Family, who carry out many of the engagements which  The King cannot undertake in person.

    posted in National Information
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    Provinces and Administration

    Montenbourg comprises twenty-one provinces, each enjoying a high degree of autonomy. They each have their own Parliamentary system, some with a member of the nobility serving in the role of the Lord-Governor, and some with a voted-appointed First Minister filling that role. Their legislatures are all unicameral, and largely operate along the same lines as those of the Council of State. National law trumps provincial law.

    Provincial governments have primary responsibility for most affairs, with various exceptions, largely relating to Montenbourg's borders, foreign relations, and internal economic regulations. However, the national government is still free to legislate in all areas for any and all provinces, and does so regularly. Provincial government budgets are almost entirely self-financed, although poorer provinces receive ‘equalisation’ payments from the national government in order that their needs be met.

    Local government below provincial level is generally the responsibility of the province. However, most large cities (boroughs) tend to have their own administration, with more minor issues further devolved to the neighbourhood, areas of a few thousand people, usually with a common local identity, which generally operate by direct democracy. Most areas outside of boroughs are divided into hundreds, which are small areas, usually centred on one significant settlement, and also generally operate by direct democracy. Most hundreds conduct direct democracy online, and have ‘hundred boards’ (or in boroughs, ‘neighbourhood boards’) that deal with any day-to-day issues that need addressing before the entire community can debate, discuss, and vote.

    Federalism is a necessity that represents the political variety found in this large nation. While the country’s southwestern border areas, trend centrist and hawkish; military issues come a firm second to the economy in centrist western provinces like Newcastle and Coventry. The post-industrial southern provinces are staunchly left-wing, although Bordeaux province has a strong populist bent. Dominated by cattle and oil country, running through the north and mid-east of the country, form Montenbourg conservative heartland, an area where the left rarely gets a look-in. Lower-middle-class Tankerness, in the northwest, is a swing province between the left, the right, and the populists. Mountainous Hutspierspoint and desert-dominated Leckie, however, are populated by hardy, independent-minded, right-leaning populists, whose votes in general elections are always decisive, but always difficult to predict. Politically, they couldn’t be more different to the radical liberals of New Monten and Strasburg.

    A list of Montenbourg Provinces:

    Province of Newcastle: Castletown
    Province Of Apulia: Praderstown
    Province Of Bordeaux: Bordeauxville
    Province Of New Monten: Monterini
    Province Of Strasburg: Montague
    Province Of Warwick: Warwickeville
    Province Of Trebursye: Treburville
    Province Of Duke: Duketown
    Province Of Winchester:Winchestertown
    Province Of Coventry: Covenville
    Province Of Hurstpierpoint: Hurstpierville
    Province Of Tankerness: Tankerville
    Province Of St Johns: St John's Ville
    Province Of Bellmaount: Bellville
    Province Of Walesville: Walesville
    Province of Hever: Heverville
    Province of Charlesvile: Charlesville
    Province of Saint Petersville: Saint Petersville
    Province Of Londerbourg: Londertown
    Province of Leckie: Leckieville
    Province of Holbeach: Holbeachtown

    posted in National Information
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    Judiciary

    The supreme court of is the Court, which consists of seven members, appointed for life by the monarch (on the advice of his ministers), with the approval of the Council of State. It is presided over by the Chief Justice, who is considered ‘first among equals’ among the court’s judges. Below the Court, the court system has three main streams – criminal, civil, and equity. In criminal law, the lowest court is the Peace Court, presided over by elected Justices of the Peace, where small offences may be dealt with (only if the defendant pleads guilty), and where preliminary criminal proceedings are held. Cases are then tried before a 15-member jury at the Crown Court; and convicted defendants may appeal the jury’s verdict, or the judge’s sentence, at the Appellate Court, which may adjust sentences, or overturn verdicts and order a retrial.

    In civil law, preliminary proceedings take place at the hundred court, which can also deal with smaller claims. Most cases, however, are dealt with by one of seven civil courts – the Court of Matrimonial Causes (family law), the Court of Admiralty (maritime law), the Court of Probate (wills), the Court of Causes (constitutional law),  the Court of Exchequer (debts), and the Court of Common Pleas (all other issues). Appeals from the former four go straight to the Causes Court, while appeals from the latter three go first to the Court of Exchequer Chamber. Equity law exists as a counterweight to the possible harshness, and slow pace of change, of the normal common law system; and can offer remedy to deserving plaintiffs where the current corpus of common law can offer no relief. Equity cases include, but are not limited to, matters relating to trusts, fiduciary law, relief against penalties and forfeiture, bankruptcy, and injunctions. The main equity courts are the Courts of Chancery, whose decisions can be appealed at the Appellate Court of Chancery.

    posted in National Information
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    Government and Politics

    The Kingdom of Montenbourg is a unitary state under a constitutional monarchy. King Lawrence I is the head of state of the Kingdom of Montenbourg. The monarch has "the right to be consulted, the right to encourage, and the right to warn". The Constitution of the Kingdom is codified in the Code of Montenbourg and consists mostly of a collection of written sources, including statutes, judge-made case law and international treaties, together with Code conventions. As there is no technical difference between ordinary statutes and "constitutional law", the Montenbourg Parliament can perform "constitutional reform" simply by passing Acts of Code, and thus has the political power to change or abolish almost any written or unwritten element of the constitution. However, no Parliament can pass laws that future Parliaments cannot change.

    Montenbourg has a parliamentary government based on the Westminster system that has been emulated around the world: a legacy of the British Empire and influence. The parliament of the Kingdom meets in the Royal House of Montague and has two houses: an elected House of Commons and an appointed House of Lords. All bills passed are given Royal Assent before becoming law.

    The position of prime minister, the Montenbourg's head of government, belongs to the person most likely to command the confidence of the House of Commons; this individual is typically the leader of the political party or coalition of parties that holds the largest number of seats in that chamber. The prime minister chooses a cabinet and its members are formally appointed by the monarch to form His Majesty's Government. By convention, the monarch respects the prime minister's decisions of government.

    The cabinet is traditionally drawn from members of the prime minister's party or coalition and mostly from the House of Commons but always from both legislative houses, the cabinet being responsible to both. Executive power is exercised by the prime minister and cabinet, all of whom are sworn into the Privy Council of the Kingdom of Montenbourg, and become Ministers of the Crown. The current Prime Minister is William Anderson, who has been in office since 13 November 2015. Anderson is also the leader of the Classical and Libertarian Coalition. For elections to the House of Commons, Montenbourg is divided into 350 constituencies, each electing a single member of parliament (MP) by simple plurality. General elections are called by the monarch when the prime minister so advises. 

    The Classical Monarchist Party, the National Force Party and the Libertarian Party (formerly as the Liberal Party) have, in modern times, been considered the three major political parties, representing the Montenbourg traditions of conservatism, socialism and social liberalism, respectively. However, at the 2015 general election, the Nationalistz Party became the third-largest party by number of seats won, ahead of the Liberal Party. Most of the remaining seats were won by parties smaller parties Liberation Party and Green Party.

    Marlborough Cranford, Apulia, Hayle, Naples and Triabunna each have their own government, led by a First Minister and a devolved unicameral legislature. Monten, the largest country of the Kingdom of Montenbourg, has no such devolved executive or legislature and is administered and legislated for directly by the Montenbourg's government and parliament on all issues. This situation has given rise to the so-called West question which concerns the fact that members of parliament from Marlborough Cranford, Apulia, Hayle, Naples and Triabunna can vote, sometimes decisively, on matters that only affect Monten. The Kidman Commission reported on this matter in March 2013 recommending that laws affecting only Monten should need support from a majority of Motnebourg members of parliament.

    The Naples and Apulian Government and Parliament have powers over any matter that has not been specifically reserved to the Montenbourg Parliament, including education, healthcare, law and local government. 

    Montenbourg does not have a codified constitution and constitutional matters are not among the powers devolved to Marlborough Cranford, Apulia, Hayle, Naples and Triabunna. Under the doctrine of parliamentary sovereignty, the Parliament could, in theory, therefore, abolish the Apulian Parliament, or Naples Parliament. Indeed, in 1972, the Parliament unilaterally prorogued the Parliament of Cranford, Hayle ,Marlborough and Triabunna setting a precedent relevant to contemporary devolved institutions. In practice, it would be politically difficult for the Parliament to abolish given the political entrenchment created by referendum decisions. The political constraints placed upon the Parliament's power were codified in the Regional Institutions Act of 2016, which established a Greater City Assembly and Montague mayor and solidified Montague and the Home Counties as being represented in a devolved Greater Montague Assembly.

    Council of State or House Commons (Composition):

    The Council of State (French: Conseil d'État, German: Staatsrat) is an institution in Montenbourg that advises the national legislature, the House of Lords. its also the country's supreme administrative court. The Council of State was created by King Edward I in the Coup of 1796 ("Council of State reflects us in all our strengths and all our weaknesses. It reflects our regional idiosyncrasies, our ethnic, religious, and racial diversity, our multitude of professions, and our shadings of opinion on everything from the value of war to the war over values. Congress is the government's most representative body ... Congress is essentially charged with reconciling our many points of view on the great public policy issues of the day.") . Is composed of Members are affiliated to the Classical Monarchist Party or to the Libertarian Party, and only rarely to a third-party or as independents. Council has 350 voting members: 175 Representatives and 175 States-mans. Of these, at least eleven Statesman must hold doctorates in law. Each Statesman serves a six-year term, with terms staggered, so every two years approximately one-third of the Council is up for election. No state of Montenbourg has two statemans.

    Leader of the House of Commons: Jonh Tallonsi, MP 

    Shadow Leader of the House of Commons: Dominick Azcone, MP 

    Prime Minister: William Anderson, MP, Classical and Liberal CoalitioN

    Leader of the Opposition: Sir Adolf Heinz-Stamer, MP, Nationalitz Party

    Leader of the Liberal Party: Bernard Sanders, MP

    Leader of the Classical Monarchist Party: Sir Ellliot Timothy, MP

    Leader of the Green Party: Caroline Thompshon, MP

    Serjeant-at-Arms: Abdur El-Hajji

    Clerk of the House: David Clarks

    House Of Lords

    The House of Lords is the upper house of the Parliament of Montenbourg.it meets in the Palace Parliment. Bills can be introduced into either the House of Lords or the House of Commons and members of the Lords may also take on roles as Government Ministers. The House of Lords has its own support services, separate from the Commons, including the House of Lords Library.

    Unlike the elected House of Commons, most new members of the House of Lords are appointed. Membership of the House of Lords is made up of Lords Spiritual (Includes the High Nun and The Great Nun), and Lords Temporal. There are currently 26 Lords Spiritual who sit in the Lords by virtue of their ecclesiastical role in the established catholic church. The Lords Temporal make up the rest of the membership; of these, the majority are life peerswho are appointed by the Monarch on the advice of the Prime Minister, or on the advice of the House of Lords Appointments Commission.

    How It Works? The Chamber of Representatives or the Royal Chamber of lords is where Montenbourg legislative authority is concentrated; for a bill to become law, it must be resolved upon by this chamber. Bills passed by the Chamber of Representatives are sent to The kings approval for corroboration. If the King approves of the bill or simply does nothing for eight weeks, the bill has succeeded. If the King vetoes the bill, the National Council may still force it into law by essentially just passing it again; a Chamber of Representatives resolution overruling a Majesty objection merely has to meet a higher quorum than a regular resolution. In other words, King does not have any real power to prevent adoption of legislation, the Chamber of Representatives being trivially able to override it, but the King is also present at the chamber. There are three exceptions to this rule: bills amending constitutional law, bills curtailing the rights of Montenbourg member states, and bills pertaining to the organization of the legislature itself cannot be forced into law against Majesty opposition.

    Speaker: Jhon Hood 

    Leader:Albery Huggsing 

    Shadow Leader:Isobel Skyler

    Spiritual Lords:

    1.The Archbishop of Montague - Xavier Menslings

    2.The Archbishop of Monterini- Pascual Easter

    3.The Bishop of Newcastle-Jhon May 

    4.The Bishop of Duke- Marcus Tallaguer

    5.The Bishop of Winchester- Albert Dorhim 

    6.The Great Nun- Mary Tallsbon 

    7.The High Nun- Isobella Bandser

    Temporal Lords:

    •Baroness Diana of Coventry

    •Lord Green of Hurstpierpoint

    •Lord Wallace of Tankerness

    •Baroness Anelay of St Johns

    • Baroness Katia di Petrova of Bellmaount

    •Lord Deighton of Walesville

    •Lord Astor of Hever

    •Earl Howe of Castletown

    •Lord Freud of Charlesvile

    •Baroness Verma of Saint Petersville

    •Lord de Mauley of Londerbourg

    •Viscount Montessio of Leckie

    •Lord Taylor of Holbeach

    posted in National Information

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