The followings are the list of recent consensus:
1) An internationally conducted and monitored Referendum that allows people living in the north-eastern region of the island of Sri Lanka (Northern and Eastern province) prior to 1948 and their descendants to find a democratic, peaceful, permanent, and political solution that meets Tamils’ aspirations.
2) An interim International Protection Mechanism in the north-eastern region of the island.
3) The Repeal of the Sixth Amendment to the Sri Lankan Constitution
4) The referral of the situation in Sri Lanka to the International Criminal Court with respect to genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes, and legal action against Sri Lanka before the International Court of Justice under the Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide and the Convention against Torture.
2021: Call for decisive action at the 46th Session of the UNHRC jointly by all three major Tamil parties
“1. Member States urge in the new resolution that other organs of the United Nations including the UN Security Council and the UN General Assembly take up the matter and take suitable action by reference to the International Criminal Court and any other appropriate and effective international accountability mechanisms to inquire into the crime of genocide, war crimes and crimes against humanity.”
2018: Second International Conference on Tamil Nationhood and Genocide in Sri Lanka – Ottawa 2018 – Resolutions
“Canada’s Tamil population voted in a referendum Saturday to gauge support for a sovereign Tamil state within Sri Lanka.
Canadians of Tamil descent were asked whether they still support the Vaddukkoaddai Resolution of 1976, which called for the recreation of an independent sovereign state for the Tamil people in the northern and eastern portions of Sri Lanka.
Saturday’s referendum was run by the Coalition for Tamil Elections Canada, a non-partisan group created exclusively to run surveys and opinion polls to measure the political pulse of Canada’s Tamil population.” “While today’s vote will have no binding political power, the aim is to produce a consensus opinion that would be made available to think-tanks and NGOs for future research into the worldwide sentiment for or against Tamil sovereignty.”