This chapter explores principles for more consistent and inclusive citizenship policies that do not ignore state concerns about self-determination of their own nationals. Inclusive citizenship policies could be easily designed for a world with perfectly stable international borders and no international migration. The Council of Europe, the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) and, to a lesser extent, the European Union Commission have also exercised some pressure on certain member states and accession candidates to change their citizenship laws. Estonia and Latvia were specifically asked to integrate their Russian minorities, many of whom were turned stateless after independence, into full citizenship. The primary interest of the 'International Community' and the core task of international law are to establish a legal order that helps to sustain peaceful and friendly relations between states. The migrant experience means that stakes derived from birth, childhood, family ties, present residence and future destination are spread over several countries.