The contemporary issue of drastic changes in climate and its consequent effects on the many facets of life and sustenance like irrigation, rise in sea level, droughts and destruction of land, disruption in cattle rearing has left people with no option but to re-settle for another favourable region. Media has reported that one of the most intricate aspect of radical shift in climatic pattern is large-scale human displacement causing in a disjointedness of community harmony, state laws, and cultural shock amongst people who are re-settling and consequently the disintegration of the native state (Piguet et al. 2011). Destitution is therefore a result of major exodus of one group of people to anther in search of habitable territories.
At this juncture many theorists have put forth the system of ex-situ nation which vows to protect the destitute and their connection with their native states. It is necessary to abide by the protocols of an ex-situ nation whose laws would look over the states rendered without a habitable territory. The ex-situ nations would thereby work for the best interests and protection of w3elfare and rights of the displaced people, the government of the nation ex-situ would be forming a single nexus of power to look over these abandoned states (Burkett, 2011). The main aspects of such an arrangement would be a more organized way of governing over the endangered state(s) with the aim of preserving economic stability, adept governmental policies (Piguet, Pécoud and Guchteneire 2011).
The modern phenomenon of the nation ex-situ would therefore be an answer to the surmounting crisis of climate change and global warming that has plundered many countries like Bangladesh and prohibiting the gradual collapse of the endangered state. The interim body which would be imposed to look after the vulnerable states would ensure that the displaced citizens are being able to reclaim their citizenship and rights from the state.
Burkett, M., 2011. The Nation Ex-Situ: On climate change, deterritorialized nationhood and the post-climate era. Climate law, 2(3), pp.345-374.
Piguet, E., Pécoud, A. and Guchteneire, P.F. eds., 2011. Migration and climate change. Cambridge University Press.
Piguet, Etienne, Antoine Pécoud, and Paul De Guchteneire., 2011. "Migration and climate change: An overview." Refugee Survey Quarterly 30, no. 3 (2011): 1-23.