Citizenship of Finland
Finnish citizenship may be based on one of the following:
the nationality of one of your biological or adoptive parents (parentage principle)
your place of birth being Finland (birthplace principle)
your parents’ marriage to each other (legitimation)
The rights and obligations of a Finnish citizen
Finnish citizenship involves rights and obligations. A citizen of Finland cannot be stopped from entering Finland, deported from Finland, or extradited or transferred to another country against that person’s will. When abroad, a Finnish citizen can request help from the local embassy of Finland.
Only a citizen of Finland can be appointed for certain positions, such as that of a police officer or judge, and certain administrative positions in foreign affairs. A Finnish citizen who has reached the age of 18 has a right to vote in national elections (parliamentary, presidential, and EU elections) and in local elections.
Finland is a member state of the European Union (EU). A Finnish citizen is therefore also a citizen of the EU, with the relevant rights and obligations. These include the right to move freely and work within the EU.
The citizens of Finland have a general duty to defend their country. Each citizen of Finland must participate in, or contribute to, the defence of the country. Military service is compulsory for men who have reached the age of 18.
The Finnish constitution guarantees basic rights for all individuals who live in Finland. The law is the same for everyone: you have freedom of speech, you may freely choose your religion and where you live, no permission is needed to arrange gatherings, and you may move freely.
First I will get my private padded cell, then duel citizenship, then I"ll join the Finnish Army.
My plan to take over Finland is coming along nicely.