United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe
Austral Equatorial Africa
 

TCHIFUDJI TCHA WANANGANA WA LUNDA TCHOKWE
JUSTICE  -  GOOD GOVERNANCE  - FREEDOM

As the United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe Government's official web portal, LundaTchokwe.org makes it easy for the public to get United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe Government information and services on the web. LundaTchokwe.org also serves as the catalyst for a growing Public Administration Network.

The United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe World Wide Web Services, provides public access to information about the Nations of Lunda Tchokwe, its People, Organizations and general information of the Country.

Population of the United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe is 4,5 Million Citizens (Census of the Lunda Tchokwe Population January 2011).

The United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe is proximate in size as Spain the Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe has an area of 501,922 km2 compared to Spain that has an Area of 505,992 km2.


The L
unda Tchokwe Territory borders where defined with the Treaty of the 25 of May 1891, rectified on the 24 of March 1894
and confirmed with the exchange of signatures on the 1 August 1894.

The United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe is located in the Austral Equatorial Africa.

UNITED KINGDOM OF LUNDA TCHOKWE

Austral Equatorial Africa

In 1885 the Berlin Conference decided that African territories should belong to those European nations that establish “effective occupation,” and they rejected Portugal’s claim to control the mouth of the Congo River. Major Henrique de Carvalho was sent to the Lunda Tchokwe Kingdom, and he made treaties with Chiefs and the Lunda Nobility and King.

Treaties & Conventions
Signed between the portuguese and the Lunda Tchokwe Kingdoms

1885, 23 February - Protectorate Treaty signed between Portugal e Mona Samba (Capenda)

1885, 31 of October - Protectorate Treaty signed between Portugal and Caungula (Xá Muteba)

1886
, 2 of September - Protectorate Treaty signed between Portugal and Tchissengue and his Nobles Muananganas (Quiocos)

1886
, 1 December, Lucusse - Protectorate Treaty signed between Portugal and Muatianvua Ambinji Superior of the Calambas of Moxico

1887, 18 of January - Protectorate Treaty signed between Portugal and the Imperial Royal Court of King MUATIÂNVUA

1890 - Agreement between Portugal and the Independent Free State of Kongo concerning the Lunda Territory

1891 - Treaty between the the Independent State of the Kongo and portugal, for the delimitations of their respective Spheres of sovereignty and influence in the Lunda Region. Signed in Lisbon on the 25 May 1891, rectified in Brussels on the 24 March 1894 and exchanged between the two nations on the 1 August 1894.

Between 1917 and 1920 the Portuguese finally occupied the Lunda region east of the Kwango River. Diamonds had been found in 1912, and in 1920 the Diamang company took power and gave the Portuguese Government 5% of the shares and was exempted on taxes and duties on imported equipment. Diamang soon recruited 10,000 workers.

Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe 1889 Muata Yamvo's Kingdom

Map of the portuguese progressive effective domination from 1575 up to 1880.


Reino Unido Lunda Tchokwe

África Austral Equatorial

As Fronteiras da Nação Lunda Tchokwe foram defendias com o Tratado de 25 de Maio de 1891, sucessivamente rectificado no dia 24 de Março de 1894, e confirmado com as assinaturas no dia 1 Agosto de 1894

TCHIFUDJI TCHA WANANGANA WA LUNDA TCHOKWE

The Royal Court of the United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe, in the Authority of His Sovereign Majesty

HRH the King Carlos Manuel Muatchissengue Watembo

Government United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe

Governo do Reino Unido Lunda Tchokwe


Government Departments and their Ministers:
 

 

Rt Hon Eng. José Mateus Zecamutchima, Prime Minister, First Lord of the Treasury and Minister for the Civil Service

Rt Hon Domingos Manuel Muatoyo, Deputy Prime Minister

Rt Hon José da Silva, Secretary of State

Rt Hon Júnior Betinho Cassoca, Minister of State

HOME OFFICE

Rt Hon Dr. José Alberto Cupumbu, Secretary for the Home Department

Rt Hon Paulina Jacinta Massolo, Minister for Women and Equalities

Rt Hon Bernardo N. Muacapenda, Minister of State for Immigration

DEPARTMENT FOR COMMUNITIES AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT

Rt Hon Dr.º Kaita Tembo Chantal, Secretary of State for Native Communities

DEPARTMENT FOR CULTURE MEDIA AND SPORT

Rt Hon Eng.º Cavula Muautende M., Secretary of State for Tourism and Culture

Rt Hon D. H. Samujaia, Minister for Media, Parliamentary Under Secretary of State

Rt Hon Manuel José Ipanga, Minister for Youth and Sport

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Rt Hon Dr.º Jafredo Muamuchico Muecheno, Secretary of State for Education

DEPARTMENT FOR TRADE AND COMMERCE

Rt Hon Eng.º Manuel Tchivaco Yambissa, Secretary of State of Industry and Mines

MINISTRY OF JUSTICE

Rt Hon Dr.º Carlos Filipe Mulopo, Secretary of State for Justice

DEPARTMENT FOR ENVIRONMENT, FOOD AND RURAL AFFAIRS

Rt Hon Eng.º Cavanda J. Lunda, Secretary of State for Agriculture

Rt Hon Domingos Mussulo Salomão, Minister for Agriculture

Rt Hon Andrada Futxieca, Minister for Rivers, Fisheries and Aquaculture

DEPARTMENT FOR BUSINESS INNOVATION AND SKILLS

Rt Hon Eng.º Chikamba Chinhama, Secretary of State for Science, Technology and Telecommunications

LUNDA TCHOKWE ROYAL TREASURY

Rt Hon Drª Odeth da Conceição Beatriz, Secretary of State of the Treasury

Rt Hon Impunga Samba Matxaxi, Chief Secretary to the Treasury,
Minister of State for Economic Policy

FOREIGN OFFICE

Rt Hon Eng. Gideão dos Santos Muatchyavua, Secretary for Foreign Affairs

DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL CONSTRUCTION AND PUBLIC WORKS

Rt Hon Dr.º Bartolomeu Tchipamba Hilário, Secretary of State for National Construction and Public Works


AMBASSADORS

EUROPEAN UNION

Rt Hon Osvaldo Ihanjika, Ambassador to the Seat of the European Union, Brussels
Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary Permanent  Representative of the United Kingdom of Lunda Tchokwe

UNITED STATES OF AMERICA

Rt Hon Michael Johnson, High Commissioner to the United States of America

UNITED KINGDOM

Rt Hon Impunga Samba Matxaxi, High Commissioner to the United Kingdom

ICELAND

Rt Hon D. J. C., High Commissioner to Island

CANADA

Rt Hon Eng.º Cavanda J. Lunda,  High Commissioner to Canada

SOUTH AFRICA

Rt Hon Eng.º Chikamba Chinhama, High Commissioner to South Africa


Actions of Governments in Exile

International law recognizes that Governments in Exile may undertake many types of actions in the conduct of their daily affairs.

These actions include:
- Becoming a party to a bilateral or international treaty.
- Amending or revising its own constitution.
- Maintaining military forces.
- Retaining (or "newly obtaining") diplomatic recognition by sovereign states.
- Issuing identity cards.
- Allowing the formation of new political parties.
- Instituting democratic reforms holding elections allowing for direct (or more broadly-based).
- Elections of its government officers, etc.


International Laws on Self-Determination

The right to self-determination — which allows people to secede from a mother state if they so choose — appears in
various international conventions, including the founding document of the United Nations.

International Law Dealing with Self-determination and Territorial Integrity


U.N. Founding Charter (Article 1) — 1945
• One purpose of the United Nations is “to develop friendly relations among nations based on respect for the principle of
equal rights and self-determination of peoples, and to take other appropriate measures to strengthen universal peace.”

U.N. Resolution 2625 — 1970
• “Every State has the duty to refrain from any forcible action which deprives peoples referred to in the elaboration of
the principle of equal rights and self-determination of their right to self-determination and freedom and independence.”
• “Nothing in the foregoing paragraphs shall be construed as authorizing or encouraging any action which would dismember,
or impair, totally or in part, the territorial integrity or political unity of sovereign and independent states conducting
themselves in compliance with the principle of equal rights and self-determination of peoples and thus possessed of a
government representing the whole people belonging to the territory without distinction to race, creed or colour.”

African Charter on Human and Peoples’ Rights (Article 20) — 1981
• “All peoples shall have . . . the unquestionable and inalienable right to self-determination. They shall freely determine
their political status and shall pursue their economic development according to the policy they have freely chosen.”

Conference on Security and Co-operation in Europe’s Charter of Paris for a New Europe — 1990
• “We affirm that the ethnic, cultural, linguistic and religious identity of national minorities will be protected.”
• “We reaffirm the equal rights of peoples and their right to self-determination in conformity with the Charter of the
United Nations and with the relevant norms of international law, including those related to territorial integrity of states.”

Vienna Declaration and Program of Action adopted by World Conference of Human Rights — 1993
• The conference recognizes “the right of peoples to take any legitimate action, in accordance with the Charter of the
U.N., to realize their inalienable right of self-determination.”


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