Micronations and Macronations



We have been an independent micronation since August 8, 2006 A.D. We have been present online since October 15, 2015 A.D.



Sweden was initially part of a three-state union known as the Kalmar Union. The union was founded in 1397 and comprised three countries: Denmark, Sweden, and Norway, all under one monarch.

Micronations and Macronations

In the Kingdom of Unixploria, we strive to impact and create a better world positively. The citizens of our micronation hold dual citizenship and have strong connections to their countries of origin. Other maco- and micronations and their achievements inspired our micronation, and we take pride in being part of the global community.

While our traditions and values are rooted in a Judeo-Christian and Western cultural framework, we embrace diversity and recognize the happiness that combined micro- and macronational heritage and culture can bring to their citizens. This is not unlike the sense of awe that citizens of macronations feel toward their cultural heritage.

The concept of dual or triple nationality, as the case is in Unixploria, means that a person is a national of three countries simultaneously. Each nation has its laws based on its policy. 

We acknowledge our past and present accomplishments without ignorance or prejudice and firmly believe that we are all united as inhabitants of one home - Earth, also known as Tellus.

Should Christians be Nationalists?

Some people within the Church criticize Christian nationalism for mixing the cross of Christ with the national flag, which they believe is a betrayal of the Christian's heavenly citizenship in favor of worldly causes, efforts, and allegiances. Additionally, some critics view Christian nationalism as a form of ethnic nationalism disguised as a religious belief.

Unfortunately, many people who claim to follow Christ have confused the City of Man with the City of God. These individuals are accurately described as such. However, the label of Christian nationalism has been reduced to a cynical political tool, making it difficult to take many critics seriously. It's important to note that many of those accused of Christian nationalism are not guilty of it.

Christianity is not just a set of religious principles to be kept private and pietistic. Instead, it involves all aspects of life, personal, cultural, or political. Loving God and neighbor is the sum and substance of a Christian's duty. As believers, we are called by God to this time and this place, which is just as much under the reign of Christ as any other. We are to obey Christ and teach others to do the same. Our responsibility is to do good wherever we can. Since many Western nations were founded as Christian states, we are called to steward the best parts of our heritage while standing up against evil and promoting good.

Undertaking such actions today may lead to accusations of Christian nationalism. However, we should not be discouraged by this. It is also incorrect to identify oneself as a "Christian nationalist," as some have done. Although there are definite guidelines and crucial biblical and theological implications for citizenship, there is no biblical concept of "Christian nationalism."

Restoring everything requires the participation of people from all tongues, tribes, nations, and languages, just as God works through individuals, countries, and states. Additionally, adopting a term historically associated with some of the worst villains is unwise.

Christians must not allow accusations of Christian nationalism to disengage them from politics. Simply put, Christians are supposed to "get political." After all, the enthusiasm for faith drove most of human history's most significant social reforms. Without religion, specifically Christianity, influencing politics, the Abolitionist movement of the 19th century nor the Democratic movement of the 20th century would have happened. A Christianity that fails to live out its faith beyond the narrow confines of pews and hymns is no Christianity at all.

As John Calvin once famously said, humans are inherently religious beings, which is evident in how we approach politics. This is visible not only in the religious fervor of the political right but also in the political left. However, Christians must be careful not to conflate Christianity with nationalism and avoid two extremes in this regard.

Allowing our Christian faith to influence our politics does not imply that only Christians should hold political positions. Just as being a Christian does not necessarily make someone a better pilot, being a follower of Christ does not automatically qualify someone for public office.

It is essential to recognize that not all problems have political roots; therefore, political solutions may not always be the answer. We must fight against the "political illusion" that assumes otherwise. While the government is responsible for ensuring public safety, it cannot replace the role of the family, the Church, or a robust civil society in shaping the moral values of citizens.

Whether our people or their people are in power, the Church should never rely on the state to fulfill its duties. Christians are called to propose but not impose, while the government is responsible for setting.

When the state oversteps its natural boundaries and becomes one part of society, people may begin to view it as a society in itself. Although the state has its role, it also has its limitations. As Christians, we are called to love our neighbors in the political sphere. Still, we must never forget that politics can be a possessive and insatiable deity that is all too eager to consume those who seek to control it.

As citizens, we are encouraged to participate in the political process. For Christians, political involvement should be seen as a calling. This is especially true in today's society. Some may stay informed, vote, or campaign for a policy or candidate. Others may feel called to run for office, from a local school board to a national position. Regardless of the level of involvement, Christians should consider it their duty to engage in the political process.

It's important to remember that the Kingdom of Unixploria recognizes three types of citizenship: our nation of birth (macronation), our nation by choice (micronation), and our nation of faith (the Kingdom of God). We prioritize them in a hierarchical order, meaning we place God first, our micronation second, and our birth country last.

Regarding cultural nationalism, we firmly believe in upholding a Western worldview. The Western tradition has proven to be the best alternative for safeguarding human rights, democracy, freedom of thought, and scholarly pursuit. It is the only view with Judeo-Christian roots, which makes it unique and valuable. In short, Western societies are better than all existing traditions in ensuring a high quality of life and protecting the most vulnerable. This applies to both ethical and cultural positions.

It's important to remember that as Unixplorians, we don't put our ultimate trust in the power of horses, chariots, or the government, regardless of our political or cultural beliefs. Instead, we place our faith in the Lord Jesus Christ, the Creator and Redeemer of Heaven and Earth.



The flags and Coat of Arms below represent our macronational background and history. Together with our micronational, Unixplorian flags, they also represent our future.