The Week That Was – Around the Blogosphere


The Coprieta Standard highlights some of the news stories from our fellow micronational news media services around the Blogosphere in the past week.

Vol. 1 Ed. 8

March 1 to 7, 2015

  • The political unrest in Sorrenia dominated news from that micronation in the past week. The discontent was brought to the forefront when Richard Hytholoday called for the rejection of a historic bill that would enshrine the micronation’s secularism, according to a report by Liberty Action News!,the official news service of the Democratic-Liberal Party. After being condemned for his proposal by prominent politicians, including President Miles Pressland, hostilities between the micronation’s political factions erupted, resulting in the eventual suspension of the local Navy on charges of rebellion and conspiracy to create a ruling military junta.
  • The passage of a law to promote growth of the agriculture sector in Leylandiistan was transformational, reported Béal na Tíre. The Agricultural Regulations Act 2015 provides for the implementation of what is billed as the first micronational organic certification programme and bans the use of agrochemicals. The government will also fund agricultural co-operatives to allow farmers to have access to common equipment and facilities. Farmers may also qualify for direct funding from the state as well.
  • An article in the Daily Squidger indicated that Pallisico Sinclair’s desire to annex the Republic of Stars for Hamland under economic pretences had not fully abated as originally thought. Under the banner of his personal micronation, Passio-Corum, the prominent Micran economist laid claim to Stars’ oil extraction and exportation rights, setting up his re-introduction of annexation legislation in the Hammish Parliament later in the week.
The Week That Was – Around the Blogosphere

One thought on “The Week That Was – Around the Blogosphere

  1. HL Richard I says:

    In regards to the section on Sorrenia, I think it is unfair to have used only one party newspaper to summarise an entire event. Four party newspapers covered the event, as well as an impartial state paper. The Commonwealth Party of Sorrenia, the party that called for the repeal of the Secularism Bill, has been consistently ignored in the wider sphere of opinion regarding the unrest.

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