Adopted and proclaimed by General Assembly resolution 217 A (III) of 10 December 1948



Article 14.

    (1) Everyone has the right to seek and to enjoy in other countries asylum from persecution.


    (2) This right may not be invoked in the case of prosecutions genuinely arising from non-political crimes or from acts contrary to the purposes and principles of the United Nations.


    In the United Kingdom, the law was changed to obtain as many convictions as possible against asylum seekers, while also limiting the funding of any defence, to the point where any accusation against an asylum seeker of a sexual nature would result in deportation.


    In addition to these changes brought in by David Blunkett, the police, in what appears to be routine failures to properly investigate and secure a crime scene, may be helping the state with a secret agenda to increase the number of deportations and decrease prison populations. All aimed at violating the human rights of those targeted by the Crown Prosecution Service.


    One case in particular has come to our attention where Dr Elizabeth Carter was a witness for the state concerning an allegation of date rape where the accused was held to have have oral and vaginal sex with a woman who was over the alcohol limit. The Sussex police failed to secure the crime scene in not freezing a urine sample against further fermentation by a yeast infection, that meant the sample was increasing in alcohol content before the results were passed to Elizabeth Carter for inclusion in her evidence statement.


    Where the alcohol was already on the low scale, the increase in alcohol because of the impropriety on the part of the investigating officers, meant that the conviction was obtained by fraudulent means and is therefore unsafe.


    We believe that the officer who failed to follow the correct procedure, knew what he was doing, with the intention of getting the asylum seeker deported. This was because the nationality of the defendant was Iranian.


    The defence did not find out about the deception on the part of the Sussex police until the trial was in progress.

Article 15.








    Article 1
    Article 2
    Article 3

    Article 4
    Article 5
    Article 6

    Article 7
    Article 8
    Article 9

    Article 10

    Article 11
    Article 12

    Article 13
    Article 14
    Article 15

    Article 16
    Article 17
    Article 18




    Universal Declaration of Human Rights illustrated book cover



    LEAD CASE: DISCRIMINATION & EFFECTIVE REMEDY - In the case of Nelson Kruschandl v Sussex Police and Wealden District Council, The British Governments of the United Kingdom has/have been in violation of several of the above articles since 1982, with another milestone passed in 1987 and a further major obstacle to personal development and potential in 2008 with the employment of the Sexual Offences Act 2003. Since that time Articles 1 and 8 of the UN Universal Declaration have been violated in that in Britain Article 13 of the European Convention has been deliberately omitted from the Human Rights Act 1998 - for the express purpose of undermining, holding back and preventing the personal development potential of certain citizens who challenge the present system whereby the ordinary man is a slave to financial institutions, the landed gentry, the councils, courts and reviewers who serve them in a modern Britain with lesser overtly exploitive opportunities than their Empire days.


    In furtherance of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth Windsor's Government' objectives, Legal Aid funding to be able to mount any kind of fully argued trial defence or appeal against wrongful conviction, has been trimmed to the bone - such as to have the appearance of a functional justice system - but that in fact the British justice system is fatally flawed on several counts, not least funding shortfall, so that in particular those accused of a sexual offence are deprived of a fair hearing under Blunkett Law and that having been so convicted, an effective remedy is also denied to those poor souls wrongly accused.


    For the above reasons Britain is at the moment no better a place to reside than Nazi Germany when that country was policed by the Gestapo after World War One and before and during World War Two, leaving the British public at the mercy of a (noble cause) corrupt system, no better off than if those fighting for the fundamental freedoms during WW2 and dying for that cause had not laid down their lives, making the ultimate sacrifice in vain, on the promise of achieving a genuine democracy free of oppression, whereas the core agenda of British plutocrats remain as before the Universal Declaration allied to depriving the ordinary man of his rights most appallingly.


    NO CONSTITUTION - Constitutions organise, distribute and regulate state power. They set out the structure of the state, the major state institutions, and the principles governing their relations with each other and with the state’s citizens.


    Britain is unusual in that it has an unwritten’ constitution: unlike the great majority of countries there is no single legal document which sets out in one place the fundamental laws outlining how the state works.

    The United Kingdom does not have one specific constitutional document named as such because it would not suit those who rule the country at local level. It would not suit the police or the Courts who are riddled with secret society links, like the Masons


    Instead, the so-called constitution of the United Kingdom, or British constitution, is a confusing sum of laws and principles that make up the country's body politic. This is sometimes referred to as an "unwritten" or uncodified constitution. you might say the system in unconstitutional.


    The British system is haphazard, primarily drawing from three sources: 


    1. Statute law (laws passed by the legislature), 

    2. Common law (laws established through court judgments),

    3. Parliamentary conventions, and works of authority. 


    Unlike an entirely written constitution, this gray area of law that is constantly changing governs both the relationship between the individual and the state and the functioning of the legislature, the executive, and the judiciary - but, and for this very reason is open to and frequented by corrupt practices and abuse whereby a blind eye may be turned in specific cases - frequently giving rise to ECHR Article 14 discrimination (UN UDHR Article 7).

    Indeed, many of the Laws of England conflict with other laws of the land, with no effective remedy available under the domestic Human Rights Act 1998 via the omission of EHRC Article 13, in itself an admission that the lack of a constitution is unworkable in terms of fairness.


    It is high time that British citizens had a more reliable set of rules. What Britain needs is a proper written Constitution.



(other language versions)


The Human Rights Act 1998  -  Schedule 1 Part I - The Articles  -  Part II  First Protocol  -  Part III Sixth Protocol

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