European Union Pushes Unified SLC Registry

January 24, 2010


The European Union's Committee for Evolved Affairs met today to discuss plans for the projected change over of all twenty-seven member states to a conformed SLC Registry system. Only half of the countries in the EU currently have comprehensive SLC Registries, and of those only two nations (The United Kingdom and Ireland) have private Registries.

The Committee for Evolved Affairs is looking to aggressively push broad legislative changes through all EU member states before year's end to bring each nation in line with the Registry model currently utilized by the United States, Madagascar and Iraq.

While not identical to the American Registry System, the EU's proposed European Union SLC Registry (EUSR; pronounced 'User') will consist of a strict classification system of Civilian and Restricted SLC-Expressive abilities. This stark differential considers all potentially hazardous and lethal abilities as "Restricted," which could carry so far unspecified restrictions on personal freedom and privacy.

It is speculated that the inception of the EUSR could effect international relations with non-EUSR compliant countries, but the Secretary of the EU's Committee for Evolved Affairs denies that claim, and insists that a formation of the EUSR will expedite currently difficult international travel by streamlining entry and exit from EUSR-Compliant nations.

Representative to the United Nations William Mathers from the Department of Evolved Affairs in America has spoken with praise about the EUSR and applauds the European Union's forward-thinking and progressive understanding of the complicated nature of handling SLC-Expressive individuals carefully and with respect to their personal freedoms, while balancing that concern against public safety.

While the EU has not suffered a Midtown-Level event, situations like what happened in Madagascar and the United States have given all EU nations reason to strongly consider this push for unification of Registry systems for the safety of their countries. Debate on the specifications of the EUSR are still ongoing, but CFEA representatives think that the snagging points could be resolved as soon as fall.

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