Juridicial Statehood and United Nations’s Recognition of Unbroken historical Sovereign Status of KAILASA
The United Nations upholds KAILASA’s privileges while recognizing KAILASA’s inherited unbroken historical sovereign status as per the preamble of both the UN Convention on Diplomatic Relations and the UN Convention on Consular Relations that declares that historical “rules of customary international law continue to govern” and confirms that “all nations from ancient times have recognized privileges and immunities” of sovereign entities of “differing constitutional and social systems” (preamble) and requires that a “state shall not discriminate as between states” including a historical form of statehood (article 47.1).
KAILASA is a sovereign subject of international law-possessing distinctive attributes of juridical statehood derived from the SPH Nithyananda Paramashivam’s inheritance of the unbroken succession and the revival of three (3) ancient Hindu sovereign states, namely the kingdoms of Surya Vamsa Surangi Samrajyam Sarvajnapeetham, Suvarnapeetha Swargapura Samrajya Sarvajnapeetham, Shyamala Peetha Sarvajnapeetham, also the Kanchi Kailasa Sarvajnapeetham and seventeen (17) sovereign Hindu ecclesiastical historical institutions, that receive customary recognition by the United Nations as per the Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations and the Vienna Convention on Consular Relations.
Further, in international law, the Doctrine of Continuity states that upheavals and revolutions within a country, changes in governmental forms, the extent of a country’s territory, and measures taken during a military occupation do not negate the existence of the country.
Therefore, just as any other state under international law, KAILASA shall be afforded its due diplomatic recognition, privileges, and immunities.