Human rights includes what we called Human rights (general) and Juridical support. Human rights (general) Campaigning on behalf of groups and individuals. Juridical support Legal assistance for accused or imprisoned people.
Monitoring of human rights performance; support for national and regional human rights bodies; protection of ethnic, religious and cultural minorities [other than in connection with peace building (15061)].
Freedom—legal, political, or moral—from government violations of people’s integrity; civil and political liberties; and satisfaction of vital human needs such as food, shelter, clothing, health care, and education.
The right, established by law, of every member of society to be treated with respect and dignity, and provided fair and equitable opportunity in the areas of employment, tenancy and receipt of public services. The term is used to describe the universal recognition of the innate or natural rights of all persons to fairness and freedom by moral and/or legal entitlement.
Guarantees of fairness and justice to those who demonstrate their own fairness and justice. A condition claimed by the American People to be free from oppression of sheer numbers of non-Americans or by demands of foreigners. The right of sovereignty, independence and equality of the American People upon the earth.
The Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR) was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly on December 10, 1948 without a dissenting vote. It is the first multinational declaration mentioning human rights by name. The preamble refers to:"â€¦the advent of a world in which human beings shall enjoy freedom of speech and belief and freedom from fear and want," and that " human rights should be protected by the rule of law..."
Rights which it is generally considered all people should have, such as justice and the freedom to say what you think, or to live without fear of being physically abused. The principles of Human rights are enshrined in the UN Universal Declaration for Human Rights, and supported by the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights.
The rights that all people share by virtue of the fact that they are human. They include the right to be free, the right to privacy, the right to vote and the right not to be unfairly discriminated against. The human rights set out in the South African Constitution are protected by law.
The rights people are entitled to simply because they are human beings, irrespective of their citizenship, nationality, race, ethnicity, language, sex, sexuality, or abilities; human rights become enforceable when they are codified as conventions, covenants, or treaties, or as they become recognized as customary international law.
The rights people have simply because they are human beings, regardless of their ability, citizenship, ethnicity, gender, language, nationality, race, or sexuality; human rights become enforceable when they are codified as conventions, covenants, or treaties, as they become recognized as customary international law, or as they are accepted in national or local law.
These are defined in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights of 1948. We do not recognise attempts to redefine these rights as, for example, in the Universal Islamic Declaration of Human Rights, which are merely political attempts to limit human freedom. The priority is to attack the most outrageous Human Rights abuses before attacking the (equally real but relatively minor) injustices of the developed world.
these are the rights that everyone has just by being human. You donâ€™t have to be a member of a particular group, and nobody needs to give you your rights. Everyone is automatically entitled to enjoy the full range of human rights just because they are human. Previous Page
Almost all states profess that they observe the basic human rights of their citizens. These rights exist by virtue of the fact that one is human and is therefore entitled to be treated in a way befitting that status. However, states disagree about the precise content of this body of rights and some states deny that these rights are governed by international law. Nonetheless, there has been a change in the last forty years, stemming from three major precedents: the Nuremberg Trials, genocide, and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. This change has moved international law away from its traditional, exclusive focus on the state toward a new interest in protecting the individual through treaties and documents. However, the will to enforce such laws rests with the states, and this will can be tenuous at best.
Universal rights to which every person is entitled because they are justified by a moral standard that stands above the laws of any individual nation; best enunciated in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights adopted by UN General Assembly resolution 217 A (III) of 10 December 1948
This refers to the economic, social, cultural, civil and political rights and freedoms of all individuals as outlined in the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights and detailed in many human rights conventions negotiated amongst national governments Source: CIDA's Policy on Human Rights, Democratization and Good Governance
The broad term referring to the right of every man, woman and child to protection by law from a wide range of injustices including torture, rape, false imprisonment, abuse or persecution on grounds of race, religion or sexuality. Respect for human rights as defined in the European Convention on Human Rights was included in the Treaties and affirmed by the Court of Justice
Human rights refers to the concept of human beings as having universal natural rights, or status, regardless of legal jurisdiction or other localizing factors, such as ethnicity, nationality, and sex. As is evident in the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights, human rights, at least in the post-war period, are conceptualized as based on inherent human dignity, retaining their universal and inalienable character.