The Court of Justice, Tzüche

The Court of Justice (Ret Kovurte por Chustaya) is the basic government building located in Tzüche , Pouksland . It serves as courthouse for all matters from all states, where senators and judges accept public propositons for new laws, law modifications or law abolitions. These propositions are reviewed by a series of officials and senators, and those propositions accepted are sent to the senate in order to be written and placed in consideration for parliament. The Court of Justice is also one of the oldest buildings in Pouksland.


The Court of Justice was built around 1270, when the old courthouse burned down. It began construction with only 5 chambers, but as the years went by, the court was expanded until it was declared complete in 1454.


Court in session, 1306

The Court would deal primarily with crimes and public complaints, but it progressed to accusations of witches in 1305. During this year an execution room was built into the Court for sentenced women and other criminals with death penalty. This room was demolished in 1357.

In 1790 the Court was planned to be demolished due to the proposition of Balla Fëlutyo when he was elected mayor of Tzüche. The Court would be demolished in order to build a palace that would replace The White Mannor as a presidential residence. This proposition was rejected and the Court was named a a patrimonial site of Pouksland in order to never be demolished.

The Court has since then been named one of Pouksland's most famous tourist places. In it's later years it has shared it's courtrooms with other nations in order to attend to international and foreign matters. It has also hosted several and different events regarding international reunions and passings of Mazerian laws for all nations.

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Court of Justice, 1779

Propositions for LawsEdit

In the Court of Justice, the public can attend to propose new laws, abolitions of any laws or modifications in an existing law. This begins with a citizen making a propostion, This proposition is then filed along with others in order to be examined by a series of senators and judges. Once a proposed law has been reviewed, it can either be rejected, or it can be sent to the senate in order for it to be reviewed again and sent to parliament for acceptation. 

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