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Free Republic of Liberland
Flag of Liberland
Coat of arms of Liberland
Coat of arms
Motto: To live and let live
Anthem: "Free and Fair"[1] and "Victory March to Glory Land"[2]
Location of Liberland
Location of Liberland
Capital Liberland (city-state)
Official languages English[3]
Organizational structure

Semi-direct democracy under a constitutional republic (de jure)[3]

Provisional government chaired by the president (de facto)
• President
Vít Jedlička (founder)
• Vice President
Boguslaw Wozniak
• Ambassador to France
Pierre-Louis Boitel
• Minister of Foreign Affairs
Thomas Walls[4]
• Minister of Interior
Denis Pirc
• Minister of Finance
Jan Purkrábek
• Proclamation
13 April 2015 (2015-04-13)
Area claimed
• Total
7 km2 (2.7 sq mi)
Purported currency Merit[5]
Calling code +422 (proposed)[6]

Liberland, officially the Free Republic of Liberland, is a micronation claiming an uninhabited parcel of disputed land on the western bank of the Danube, between Croatia and Serbia. It was first proclaimed on 13 April 2015 by Czech right-libertarian politician and activist Vít Jedlička.[3][7]

The official website of Liberland states that the nation was created due to the ongoing Croatia–Serbia border dispute,[8][9][10] in which some areas to the east of Danube are claimed by both Serbia and Croatia, while some areas to the west, including the area of Liberland, are considered part of Serbia by Croatia, but Serbia does not claim them.

The land in question is 7 km² (2.7 sq mi) wide, or roughly the size of Gibraltar, and has been administered by Croatia since the Croatian War of Independence.[11] There has been no diplomatic recognition of Liberland by any country from the United Nations, although it has established relations with unrecognized Somaliland.[12][13]


The dispute regarding the border along the Danube River valley first arose in 1947 but was left unresolved during the existence of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia. It became a contentious issue after the breakup of Yugoslavia. Serbia holds the opinion that the thalweg of the Danube valley and the centerline of the river represents the international border between the two countries. Croatia disagrees and claims that the international border lies along the boundaries of the cadastral municipalities located along the river—departing from the course at several points—reflecting the course of the Danube which existed in the 19th century before meandering and hydraulic engineering works altered its course. As a result, Croatia claims a large part of the disputed area controlled by Serbia, while Serbia does not claim the much smaller parts controlled by Croatia.

Jedlička says that the land he has claimed, known as Gornja Siga (meaning upper tufa), was not claimed by either side.[3][7][9]

The area is about 7 square kilometres (2.7 sq mi), about the same size of Gibraltar, and most of it is covered with forests. There are no residents. A journalist from the Czech newspaper Parlamentní listy who visited the area in April 2015 found a house that had been abandoned for about thirty years, according to people living in the vicinity, the access road was reported to be in a bad condition.[14]

The Danube, an international waterway with free access to the Black Sea for several landlocked nations, runs along the self-proclaimed territory.



The territory claimed by Liberland is situated at the largest green-colored land parcel, marked as "Siga" on the map. Due to differences in the border definitions, the yellow-colored parts to the east are claimed by both Serbia and Croatia. Croatia asserts that the green parts are part of Serbia, but Serbia does not claim them, this led Jedlička to assert that the green parts have remained unclaimed by both sides.

The flag raising in Gornja Siga was performed by Vít Jedlička and some of his associates on the same day the republic was proclaimed,[15][16] the flag consists of a yellow backdrop (symbolizing libertarianism) with a black stripe running horizontally through the centre (symbolizing anarchy/rebellion) and the coat of arms in the centre.[17][18] Jedlička is a member of the Czech Party of Free Citizens, which bases its values on the classical liberal ideology.[9]

Jedlička stated that neither Serbia, Croatia nor any other nation claims the land as its own (terra nullius), the border, he argued, was defined in accordance with Croatian and Serbian border claims and did not interfere with any other state's sovereignty.[3] Jedlička said in April 2015 that an official diplomatic note would be sent to both Croatia and Serbia, and later to all other states, with a formal request for international recognition.[19]

On 18 December 2015, Jedlička held an event at which he presented the first provisional government of Liberland and its ministers of finance, foreign affairs, interior and justice as well as two vice presidents.[20][self-published source]


Croatian authorities have frequently blocked access to the area since the beginning of May 2015.[21][22]

In May 2015, Vít Jedlička and his translator Sven Sambunjak were shortly detained by Croatian police after making an attempt to cross the border. Jedlička spent one night in detention and then was convicted and ordered to pay a fine for illegal crossing of the Croatian border[23] but appealed the verdict, he claimed that there were at least three Liberland citizens inside the area, who came from Switzerland.[24][25][26][27] Later that month, Vít Jedlička was detained again.[28] Initially, reporters were able to enter the area with Jedlička[14] but subsequently they were also denied entry, including journalists from the Serbian public broadcast service Radio Television of Vojvodina,[29] and from the Bosnian newspaper Dnevni Avaz.[30]

The detained were from various countries, including Ireland, Germany, Denmark, and the US.[31] Croatian police have continued detaining people, including those that entered the area by boat (via an international waterway).[32][33][34] One of them, a Danish activist Ulrik Grøssel Haagensen, was placed in house arrest for 5 days before being sentenced to 15 days of prison, triggering some protests in Denmark.[35][36]

In May 2016, several appeals court decisions from Croatia were published, the court upheld that crossing into Liberland from Croatia is illegal, but found the convictions for entering Liberland from Serbia improper. The court said that the lower court committed "a fundamental breach of misdemeanor proceedings" and "essential procedural violations", it further ruled that "the facts were incorrectly and incompletely established [by the prosecutor] which could lead to misapplication of substantive law". A retrial was ordered in 6 of the 7 appeals, the lower court is required to determine the location of the border and the border crossing.[37][self-published source]


Legal experts in both Serbia and Croatia maintain that Jedlička's claim lacks legal basis, and multiple sources have reported that both Serbia and Croatia dispute ownership of the land Jedlička has targeted.[21][38] Croatia and Serbia have dismissed Jedlička's claims as frivolous, although the two countries have reacted in different ways, on 24 April 2015, the Serbian Ministry of Foreign Affairs stated that while they consider the affair a trivial matter, the "new state" does not impinge upon the Serbian border, which is delineated by the Danube.[39] Croatia, which currently administers the land in question, has stated that after international arbitration, it should be awarded to Croatia or Serbia, not to a third party.[40]

An article in Chicago Journal of International Law, the law review of the University of Chicago Law School, examined Liberland's claim to statehood in light of the criteria laid out by the Montevideo Convention. According to the author, "Croatia’s insistence that Liberland is part of Serbia could constitute a renunciation of Croatia’s legal rights to Liberland. Conversely, if the territory that Liberland claims as its own is Serbian, the Serbian government’s renunciation of its title to that land could also be a quitclaim that would transform the legal status of the land to terra nullius; in both instances, the territory would belong to the first entity —in this case Liberland— to claim it.”[41]


Legal experts in both Serbia and Croatia have said that, under international law, Jedlička lacks the right to claim the area, which is currently the subject of a dispute between the two nations.[21][38][42] Journalists have been uncertain as to how serious Jedlička is about his claims, with some calling it a publicity stunt.[43][44]

In an interview with Parlamentní Listy in April 2015, Jedlička claimed that he had received positive reactions for his initiative, mainly from his own party the Party of Free Citizens, for which he was a regional chairman,[45] but also from some members of the Civic Democratic Party and the Pirate Party.[15]

On 20 May 2015 Petr Mach, the leader of the Party of Free Citizens, expressed support for the creation of a state based on ideas of freedom, adding that the Party of Free Citizens wants the Czech Republic to become a similarly free country.[46]

Dominik Stroukal from the Czech-Slovak branch of the Ludwig von Mises Institute wrote: "The escapade succeeded for Vít, the whole world reports about Liberland with words like 'tax competition', 'libertarianism', etc."[47]

Goran Vojković, professor of law and columnist from the Croatian news portal, described Liberland as a "circus which threatens Croatian territory", and argued that there was a risk that Croatia's claim to control land on the other side of the Danube may be weakened by the attention that the Liberland project has drawn to the border dispute.[48]

In 2016, an article in Stratfor summarized the initiative as follows: "Liberland is a curious case because, in principle, none of the actors that could claim control over it seems interested in doing so, but this will probably remain a curiosity with negligible consequences at the international level. For the rest of the world's disputed territories, violence and diplomacy will remain the main tools to claim ownership.[49]

Plan of administration[edit]

A government with ten to twenty members has been suggested for the administration of Liberland, to be elected by electronic voting.[15] Liberland intends to operate on an open-border policy,[15] the goal of the micronation, as claimed by its website, is to create "a society where righteous people can prosper with minimal state regulations and taxes".[15][19] The founders are inspired by countries like Monaco and Liechtenstein.[19]

Liberland has published a draft version of a codified constitution[50] and a list of laws to be included in the constitution, these documents describe Liberland as a country governed under a three-power system with executive, legislative and judicial sectors that seek to promote individual rights, including property rights, freedom of speech and the right to keep and bear arms. It has also a list of criminal offences, which include "polluting environment", "public nuisance" in addition to crimes such as murder, manslaughter and theft.[51] There are plans for an official cryptocurrency called Merit,[52][dead link] although all other currencies will be allowed.[15]


Liberland Citizenship Certificate

On 20 April 2015, Jedlička delivered a lecture at the Prague School of Economics, titled "Liberland – how a state is born" (Czech: Liberland – jak vzniká stát). He discussed various aspects of the project and the interest it has attracted around the world. One topic that he brought up was the Montevideo Convention; he explained that Liberland intended to satisfy the principles of the convention, which is commonly used to define a state. At the time of the lecture, the Liberland project had assigned ten people willing to handle foreign relations.[53] Other topics covered in the lecture included the concept of voluntary taxation and how the large number of citizenship applications had made it necessary to restructure the citizenship process to be more effective, since it was only based on an e-mail account.[53]

According to its official webpage, Liberland is currently looking for people who have respect for other people and respect the opinions of others, regardless of their race, ethnicity, orientation, or religion, have respect for private ownership which is untouchable, and have not been punished for past criminal offences.[54] Liberland received 200,000 applications in a week;[55] in the beginning of May 2015, Liberland accepted around thirty citizens. An event was supposed to take place in the claimed territory, but Croatian border police stopped the group from entering it from the Croatian side. An attempt to cross the river with fishing boats from Serbia failed because the local fishermen didn't have permits for transporting people with their boats. Serbian police informed Jedlička that anyone trying to cross the border illegally would be arrested. An improvised ceremony was instead held in Bački Monoštor.[citation needed]

A constitution has been drafted and revised several times, the draft consists of four chapters. It includes a Bill of Rights and regulates the public administration, the political institutions, the legislative power, and the judicial power.[56]

On February 16, 2018, United States politician and former candidate for U.S. Presidency Ron Paul was officially presented with a Liberland passport and citizenship certificate by Jedlička and his cabinet.[57]


There has been no diplomatic recognition of Liberland by any member of the United Nations. However, Liberland has established relations with Somaliland, a self-declared state that proclaimed its independence from Somalia in 1991. Liberland and Somaliland signed a Memorandum of Understanding in September 2017 vowing to establish closer relations and cooperate in the areas of technology, energy and banking.[58][59]

Official statements from sovereign states[edit]

  •  Croatia: Liberland has been mentioned by the Croatian Ministry of Foreign and European Affairs but publicly rejected as a joke.[60] On 29 June 2015, the Croatian Ministry of Foreign affairs said that Gornja Siga's status is undetermined, but it is not terra nullius, and after international arbitration, it will be awarded to Croatia or Serbia, not to a third party.[40] However, in a May 2016 letter to the Croatian Interior Minister Vlaho Orepić, Croatian Minister of Foreign and European Affairs Miro Kovač referred to Liberland as "a provocative idea which has reached serious proportions" which "represents a risk to the Republic of Croatia." The letter called for finding a solution to "remove promotion and attempts of realization of idea of Liberland", recommending that "Ministry of the Interior, Security and Intelligence Agency (SIA), Ministry of Justice and Ministry of Foreign and European Affairs coordinate necessary measures and their actions, so that this provocative idea could be stopped."[61] On 17 January 2017, Liberland was discussed and debated in the Croatian Parliament (Sabor) by politician Ivan Pernar of the Zivi Zid party, who claimed that Croatia should consider the recognition.[62][self-published source]
  •  Serbia: The Serbian Ministry of Foreign Affairs has stated that Liberland does not infringe upon the border of Serbia, but the project is seen as "frivolous".[39]
  •  Egypt: The Egyptian Ministry of Foreign Affairs has warned people of the possibility of scams about Liberland directed at people looking for jobs abroad. "Egyptians should seek information from the Foreign Ministry rather than social media before travelling for work."[63]
  •  Czech Republic: The Czech Ministry of Foreign Affairs disassociated itself from the activities of Mr. Jedlička, stating it has nothing to do with them, the ministry added that "Mr. Jedlička, as well as other Czech citizens staying in the territory of Croatia or Serbia, is obliged to abide by the local legal code, the Czech Republic considers the activities of Mr. Jedlička inappropriate and potentially harmful."[64] Through the Embassy of the Czech Republic in Zagreb, it warned that the "efforts to create some new 'state' have no basis in international law," and that "in the territory of Croatia, citizens of the Czech Republic as well as other foreigners are obliged to adhere to the Croatian legal code, including the current regime on the Croatian-Serbian border. Crossing the Croatian border (i.e., the external border of the European Union) outside specified border crossings, as it is done by travelers to the so-called Liberland, is in clear violation of the code."[65]
  •  Poland: On 24 July 2016, 7 members of Polish Parliament (Sejm) from Kukiz'15 in cooperation with local Liberland activists asked Minister of Foreign Affairs Witold Waszczykowski when Poland would recognize the Free Republic of Liberland as an independent state,[66][self-published source] with a follow-up in August.[67] The reply was that Liberland does not meet the criteria for statehood.[68]

Statements from non-sovereign states[edit]

Official statements from political parties[edit]

Several minor freedom parties with no elected representatives at their national level expressed support for the creation of Liberland, they are the Capitalist Party in Norway,[72] the Libertarian Party (Spain),[73] The Swiss Independence Party up! (Unabhängigkeitspartei)[74] and the Liberal Democratic Party (Turkey) (LDP) [75] and the Libertarian Party of Canada.[76]

Statements from other micronation projects[edit]

A few micronations have expressed support for the idea of Liberland.

Statements from organizations[edit]

  • On 16 April 2017 Bitnation has announced a partnership with Liberland.[82]
  • On 20 April 2017 Liberland applied for admission to the UNPO. The application was officially presented and defended a month later in Brussels, Belgium; in June 2017, a delegation from Liberland was invited to observe the proceedings of the 13th General Assembly during which the President and members of the presidency were elected.[83]

See also[edit]


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  35. ^ Ekstrabladet
  36. ^ Folkets Avis
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External links[edit]

Coordinates: 45°46′6″N 18°52′17″E / 45.76833°N 18.87139°E / 45.76833; 18.87139