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"Six Regions, One Kingdom: Embracing Sovereign Authority"

At the pinnacle of all matters concerning the entity, the African Diaspora Kingdom is led by the esteemed  H.R.M. King Muja 'Dib Jamel El ’Osiris-Sori-Oser مجديب جميل العسر, 
 who bears the honored title of High King of the African Diaspora. His Royal Majesty's lineage is deeply rooted in a hereditary monarchy—a governance framework where authority and power flow down through generations within a ruling family.

The African Diaspora Kingdom, also recognized as Numi, stands as an autonomous and sovereign entity. Its inception is heralded by an unwavering Declaration of Sovereignty, signifying the resurgence of the venerable Numidia Kingdom. This historical realm, which thrived in 202 B.C., has been rekindled, breathing life into a modern kingdom once more on 1st May 2010 C.E. when His Majesty King Declan assumed the mantle of sovereign rule over the African Diaspora, encompassing the people of the Halaib Triangle and the Bir Tawil Triangle.

Amidst the intricate interplay of complex geopolitical currents, the Halaib Triangle emerges as a pivotal focal point, stretching across a substantial terrain spanning 20,580 square kilometers. Over time, this region has sparked intricate dialogues around territorial boundaries between Egypt and Sudan. Amid this nuanced backdrop, another geographical entity commands attention—the Bir Tawil Triangle. Defined by its distinctive desert environment, this area accentuates the complexities embedded within the demarcation of geopolitical frontiers.

Within this intricate mosaic, The Kingdom of Numi steadfastly proclaims its unwavering sovereignty over both the Halaib Triangle and the Bir Tawil Triangle. These distinctive territories, each laden with its own significance, stand as living testaments to Numi's enduring legacy of sovereignty and its unyielding commitment to these lands. Nestled within the expansive embrace of the Sahara Desert, the Bir Tawil Triangle serves as a living embodiment of the multifaceted nature of defining geopolitical boundaries.

The dual assertion of claims—embracing both the Halaib Triangle and the Bir Tawil Triangle—resonates with the Kingdom's steadfast position and its resolute dedication to these territories. In the intricate domain of territorial intricacies, diplomacy occupies a central role. International negotiations emerge as an indispensable compass, guiding conversations toward a harmonious consensus. Anchored in the depths of history, culture, and politics, the intricate tapestry of these regions necessitates contemplative dialogues, paving the way for a resolution that duly honors every facet of these lands.  
The succession of rulers from the same family constitutes a dynasty.

The Kingdom has claimed the right to hold land in BirTawil and Hala'ib Triangle without conflicting with existing territorial land rights.

(UN) article numbers 26, 27:
1. Indigenous peoples have the right to the lands, territories, and resources which they have traditionally owned, occupied, or otherwise used or acquired.
2. Indigenous peoples have the right to own, use, develop, and control the lands, territories, and resources that they possess by reason of traditional ownership or other traditional occupation or use, as well as those which they have otherwise acquired.

Given the foundation of verifiable historical documentation, the African Diaspora Kingdom stands recognized as a sovereign entity, embracing the name Numi-Numidia as its bedrock identity. The King's royal word serves as both an association and a model, encapsulating the essence, principles, and substance of the realm.

The historical Numidia Kingdom, also known as Numidia, once adorned the northwest African landscape. Originally comprising the territory now known as Algeria, it later expanded to encompass contemporary Tunisia, Libya, and fragments of Morocco. This realm was gracefully divided into two regions: the Massylii in the east and the Masaesyli in the west. During the Second Punic War, Masinissa, the ruler of the Massylii, triumphed over the Masaesyli's Syphax, uniting Numidia into a singular kingdom. Fast forward to 2010 C.E., the African Diaspora Kingdom was birthed, asserting itself as a spiritual successor to the Numi Kingdom that bloomed in 202 BC. This modern embodiment was born through an unwavering Declaration of Sovereignty, with H.R.M. King Muja 'Dib Jamel El ’Osiris-Sori-Oser as its highest authority.

The African Diaspora Kingdom marches forth under the aegis of a hereditary monarchy, where authority and power transition through the hands of successive generations within the ruling family—a living dynasty. The Kingdom's claim to be a reincarnation of the Numidia Kingdom adds a captivating and unique layer to the ancient kingdom's historical narrative. Despite the temporal chasm between the two epochs, the African Diaspora Kingdom's aspiration to secure land in Bir Tawil and the Hala'ib Triangle, in harmony with existing territorial claims, reflects an unbroken link to the Numidia Kingdom's yearning for sovereignty. The recognition of the African Diaspora Kingdom as a sovereign entity reverberates, reinforcing the historical importance and enduring legacy of the Numidia Kingdom in northwest Africa.

A vision from Numi-Numidia's Crown

Peacebuilding involves resolving injustice in a nonviolent manner and transforming the social and cultural conditions that lead to deadly or destructive conflict. Individual, political, and group ties are built across ethnicity, religion, class, nation, and race. In this process, there are four main stages: violence prevention, conflict management; conflict resolution; and post-conflict reconciliation.

Therefore, peacebuilding is a multidisciplinary, cross-sectoral method of creating and sustaining long-term relationships between people in society. Peacebuilding aims to establish and sustain long-term relationships between people in society through cross-sectoral, multidisciplinary techniques and methods. It depends on the situation and the individual involved in how peacebuilding methods are used.

To be successful, peacebuilding activities must create an environment conducive to self-sustaining, durable peace; reconcile opponents; prevent conflict from re-erupting; integrate civil society; ensure the rule of law, and address underlying structural and societal problems. Furthermore, researchers and practitioners are increasingly discovering peacebuilding is most effective when it relies on local conceptions of peace and conflict dynamics. 

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My fellow citizens of the African diaspora Kingdom of Numi-Numidia,

It is with great humility and a deep sense of responsibility that I stand before you today to address the issue of humanitarian rights in the African diaspora Kingdom. As your monarch, I am proud to lead a kingdom that values diversity, equality, and justice for all. Our rich cultural heritage and our deep connection to North America, South America, and the African continent are at the heart of who we are, and we must always strive to protect and defend the rights of all members of the African diaspora.

However, despite the progress that we have made in our kingdom, the reality is that too many members of the African diaspora continue to face daily challenges to their basic human rights. Whether it is through discrimination, poverty, or lack of access to healthcare and education, the African diaspora is still one of the most marginalized and vulnerable populations in the world. This is unacceptable, and it is my duty as your monarch to speak out against these injustices and to take action to protect the rights of all members of our kingdom. This includes ensuring that our criminal justice system is fair, equitable, and free from discrimination; that our healthcare system is accessible and responsive to the needs of all citizens; and that our education system provides opportunities for all to reach their full potential. In short, we must work together to build a kingdom in which all members of the African diaspora can live with dignity, security, and prosperity.

This is not just a moral imperative, it is also a matter of practical necessity, for a kingdom that values justice for all is a kingdom that is strong and united. As we gather here today, it is important to remember that the African diaspora is a rich tapestry of diverse cultures, languages, and experiences. Despite this diversity, however, all members of the African diaspora share a common history of enslavement, colonization, and marginalization. One key area where the humanitarian rights of the African diaspora are violated is in the criminal justice system. The disproportionate number of Black people who are incarcerated, subjected to police brutality, and denied fair trials is a gross violation of their basic human rights. This highlights the systemic racism and discrimination that still exists in many parts of the world, and it is unacceptable.

Another area where the humanitarian rights of the African diaspora are threatened is in the realm of health. In many parts of the world, Black people face significant health disparities and are more likely to suffer from conditions such as hypertension, diabetes, and HIV/AIDS. This is due in part to the unequal access to quality healthcare and the persistent economic and social barriers that limit their ability to lead healthy lives. In the face of these challenges, it is more important than ever that we stand up for the basic humanitarian rights of all members of the African diaspora. This includes the right to life, liberty, and security of a person; the right to freedom from torture and cruel, inhuman, or degrading treatment or punishment; and the right to work, education, and access to health care.

However, despite the progress that has been made in some countries, the reality is that too many members of the African diaspora still face daily challenges to their basic human rights, to economic exploitation, the African diaspora continues to be one of the most marginalized and vulnerable populations in the world. It is therefore our collective responsibility to speak out and take action against these injustices. Whether through activism, advocacy, or simply using our voices to amplify the voices of those who are marginalized, we must all work together to ensure that the humanitarian rights of all members of the African diaspora are respected and upheld. Finally, it is important to remember that the African diaspora is also a global community and that their humanitarian rights are violated not just within their countries of origin, but also in their countries of settlement.

For example, the high levels of unemployment, poverty, and discrimination faced by many African immigrants in Europe and North America are a clear violation of their basic human rights. In conclusion, the African diaspora is a rich and diverse community with a long and proud history. But despite the progress that has been made, the humanitarian rights of the African diaspora are still threatened by systemic racism, discrimination, and poverty. It is our duty to speak out against these injustices and to work together to build a world in which all members of the African diaspora can live with dignity, security, and prosperity. 

Thank you  

The King Royals Word
Royal House of El'Sori-Oser
مجديب جميل العسر

Prime Ruler of Numi-Numidia Kingdom 
الحاكم الرئيسي لمملكة نومي نوميديا

HRM King Muja'Dib Jamel El’Osiris, Sori, Oser

The King of Numi-Numidia exercises His sovereign authority by the provisions of the Constitution and legislation; he represents the Kingdom concerning foreign powers.

A total or partial review of the Constitution is subject to joint agreement by the King and the Royal Council, an assembly elected by Numidian citizens. Legislative power is shared between the Grand Chancellor, who initiates laws, and the Royal Council that passes them.

Executive power is under the supreme authority of the King, and the Kingdom is led by a Grand Chancellor who represents the King.  The Royal Council and Ministers assists.
They are responsible to the King for the administration of the Kingdom.

In law, judicial power is held by the King. The present Constitution states that He delegates the entire exercise of these powers to the courts and tribunals that dispense justice in His name.

The first ruler to use the title of (King of the Universe) was the Akkadian Sargon of Akkad (reigned c. 2334–2284 BC) as a descendant (as shown here). Therefore, the title of Muja'Dib is reflective and internal to the Republic of Numi.  

The Crown of Numi-Numidia

 Numi Kingdom is about saving our Planet

Our carbon footprint, will be our karma, if we don't learn how to recycle, to save our Planet. At Numi, we want to share this knowledge abroad and in our own communities. It is important to know that less is more.

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