Bibyin Nta Bi̱ri̱ti̱n

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Bibyin Nta Bi̱ri̱ti̱n
British Overseas Territories (Shong)

A̱keangtung Kuzang a̱byin ma̱ng si̱ nka ka
Shi kyai 18,015 km²
Shi á̱niet 272,256 ab. (2019)

A̱bwom a̱byin: "God Save the Queen" ("A̱gwaza Kup A̱yang-a̱byintyok wu")

Bibyin Nta Bi̱ri̱ti̱n, BNB hu (Shong: British Overseas Territories, BOTs), á̱ ka ngyei Bibyin Nta Muna̱pyia̱ A̱byintyok hu (Shong: United Kingdom Overseas Territories, UKOTs) a̱ni, shyia̱ bibyin-ta̱yuk swak ma̱ng a̱naai hwa ku fwuop ma̱ng Muna̱pyia̱ A̱byintyok hu di̱n vak cam a̱byin ma̱ng nkhang.[1][2] Huhwa si̱ yet nkap A̱byintyokshan Bi̱ri̱ti̱n ngaan na na̱ bwat a̱ni a̱wot si̱ nwai yet kap Muna̱pyia̱ A̱byintyok hu ma̱ng a̱pyia̱ nhu.

Ya̱fang[jhyuk | jhyuk a̱tyin ka]

  1. Supporting the Overseas Territories. (di̱n Shong). UK Government (6 Zwat Swak 2014). "There are 14 Overseas Territories which retain a constitutional link with the UK. .... Most of the Territories are largely self-governing, each with its own constitution and its own government, which enacts local laws. Although the relationship is rooted in four centuries of shared history, the UK government's relationship with its Territories today is a modern one, based on mutual benefits and responsibilities. The foundations of this relationship are partnership, shared values and the right of the people of each territory to choose to freely choose whether to remain a British Overseas Territory or to seek an alternative future."
  2. British Overseas Territories Law Archived 2020-06-21 at the Wayback Machine (di̱n Shong). Hart Publishing (21 Zwat A̱taa 2020). "Most, if not all, of these territories are likely to remain British for the foreseeable future, and many have agreed modern constitutional arrangements with the British Government."

A̱ka̱fwuop nta[jhyuk | jhyuk a̱tyin ka]