This is the main index for information concerning activities of the Global Community and of the Global Community Earth Government(GCEG)


Nature Law

Nature Law was discussed in more details during previous Global Dialogues. Read about it at the following Global Community website and in May 2005 Newsletter. Nature Law is itself a part of the Revelations for the 21st Century and beyond from God. Revelations #6 and 7 are very clear about that. Nature Law is also a fundamental pillar of the Global Constitution and, therefore, of Global Law, the civic law of society.


Scale of Human and Earth Rights



Nature Law, a fundamental pillar of our social values

The Global Community believes that the introduction of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights has been a great step in humanity's evolution to better itself. Over time, he Universal Declaration has been the basis of many civic laws in society. But now is time to leave it behind and reach to our next step, that is, the Scale of Human and Earth Rights. The Scale is the basis for Nature Law. Life cannot exist without the working of the law of Nature. It has always been that way throughout the evolution of life on Earth.

Scale of Human and Earth Rights

The Scale of Human and Earth Rights contains six (6) sections. Section 1 has more importance than all other sections below, and so on.

Concerning Sections 1, 2, and 3, it shall be the Government highest priority to guarantee these rights to its citizens and to have proper lesgislation and implement and enforce global law as described in the Global Constitution.

Section  1.    Ecological rights and the protection of the global life-support systems
Section  2.    Primordial human rights
  • safety and security
  • have shelter
  • 'clean' energy
  • a 'clean' and healthy environment
  • drink fresh water
  • breath clean air
  • eat a balance diet and
  • basic clothing.

Section  3.    The ecological rights, the protection of the global life-support systems and the primordial human rights of future generations

Concerning Sections 4, 5 and 6, it shall be the aim of Government to secure these other rights for all citizens, but without immediate guarantee of universal achievement and enforcement. These rights are defined as Directive Principles, obligating the Government to pursue every reasonable means for universal realization and implementation.

Section  4.    Community rights, the rights of direct democracy, the right that the greatest number of people has by virtue of its number (50% plus one) and after voting representatives democratically
Section  5.    Economic rights (business and consumer rights, and their responsibilities and accountabilities) and social rights (civil and political rights)
Section  6.    Cultural rights and religious rights



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