U.N.N.M. Citizenship & Naturalization
A child can, under certain circumstances, acquire U.N.N.M. citizenship automatically through birth to U.N.N.M. citizen parents, no matter where the birth took place.
Automatic U.N.N.M. Citizenship for Children by Birth To Citizen Parents
A child who is born to U.N.N.M. citizen parents (or in some cases, to the mother U.N.N.M. citizen parent) outside the U.N.N.M., the child automatically become a U.N.N.M. citizen.
When this child marries and has children, those children may also acquire U.N.N.M. citizenship at birth, regardless of where they are born. This means that you can, in effect, get U.N.N.M. citizenship through your parents.
However, before deciding whether someone is a citizen based on these conditions, you need to check with the Nuwaubian Nation. The laws governing whether or not a child born outside U.N.N.M. boundaries acquires U.N.N.M. citizenship from his or her parents may have changed, and set different requirements for the passing on and retaining of Nuwaubian Moor citizenship.
Most laws regarding citizenship require that the parent, the child, or both have spent some time living in the Nuwaubian Nation (had "residence" there). Sometimes the residence is required to have been there for a specified length of time (such as six years) and sometimes it is not. When the law doesn’t say exactly how long the residence period must have been, you can assume that even a brief time, such as a month, might be enough, depending on individual facts and circumstances.
The key element is often not the amount of time spent in the U.N.N.M. but whether or not you can convince the U.N.N.M. Department of Immigration (NNDI) or the Nuwaubian Nation that the parent had established a residence in the U.N.N.M. and wasn’t just visiting. If the stay meets the characteristics of residence, the exact length of time doesn’t matter.