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  1. Addressing Environmental Injustices Requires a Public Health Ethics and/or Human Rights Perspective.Audrey R. Chapman - 2024 - American Journal of Bioethics 24 (3):33-34.
    Keisha Ray and Jane Falls Cooper’s article “Bioethics of Environmental Injustice: Ethical, Legal, and Clinical Implications of Unhealthy Environments” seeks to give environmental concerns greater p...
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  2. Sport governing bodies and the prioritization of human rights: a conceptual analysis of the International Olympic Committee’s (IOC) dispute with Russia.Hans Erik Næss - forthcoming - Sport, Ethics and Philosophy:1-14.
    This article addresses the moral and legal difficulties sport governing bodies encounter as human rights promoters. The case presented here is the 2023 decision by the International Olympic Committee (IOC) to allow athletes from Russia and Belarus to compete in international sport under neutral colours, after recommending complete exclusion a year before due to the Russian invasion of Ukraine. While IOC’s change of mind was influenced by UN experts on human rights, claiming that the ban discriminated against Russian athletes, the (...)
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  3. A Metaphysics of Dehumanization.Suzy Killmister - 2023 - Philosophers' Imprint 23.
    Most contemporary accounts of dehumanization construe it either as a psychological phenomenon of seeing the other as non-human, or as as an interpersonal phenomenon of failing to treat the other as they are entitled qua moral agent. In this paper I offer an alternative way of thinking about dehumanization. Drawing on recent work in social metaphysics, I argue that we can productively think of the human as a social kind, and correspondingly of dehumanization as a process of excommunication from that (...)
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  4. Economic Statecraft: Human Rights, Sanctions, and Conditionality, by Cécile Fabre.Christian Barry - 2024 - Mind 133 (529):286-294.
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  5. Global Health Impact: Human rights, access to medicines, and measurement.Nicole Hassoun - forthcoming - Developing World Bioethics.
    Should people have a legal human right to health? And, if so, what exactly does protecting this right require? This essay defends some answers to these questions recently articulated in Global Health Impact. It explains how these answers depend on a particular way of thinking about health and the minimally good life, how quality of life matters at and over time, what various agents should do to help people who are unable to live well enough, and many other things. Moreover, (...)
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  6. The Resurgence of Enforced Disappearances in the Aftermath of the July 15, 2016 Failed Coup Attempt in Turkey: A Systematic Analysis of Human Rights Violations. [REVIEW]Köksal Avincan - forthcoming - Human Rights Review:1-32.
    After the failed coup attempt on July 15, 2016, Turkey rapidly adjusted its national security strategies to align with the principles of a security state, resulting in a notable increase in human rights violations during the declared State of Emergency. Enforced disappearances, previously used by the State against Kurdish dissidents in the 1990s, resurfaced as a brutal method in the name of “State survival” following the failed coup attempt. This research examined the systematic and organized nature of these enforced disappearances, (...)
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  7. Academic Bullying and Human Rights: Is It Time to Take Them Seriously?Dora Kostakopoulou & Morteza Mahmoudi - forthcoming - Human Rights Review:1-22.
    Notwithstanding universities’ many laudable aims, incidents of serious bullying, academic harassment and sexual harassment in academic settings are reported with increasing regularity globally. However, the human rights violations involved in bullying and academic harassment have not received attention by the literature. In this article, we pierce the veil of silence surrounding university environments and provide a systematic account of the breaches of international and European human rights law involved in academic bullying and harassment. By adopting a socio-legal lens, we shed (...)
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  8. Institutional cosmopolitanism and cosmopolitanism of responsibility: spaces for human rights and duties.Jânia Saldanha & Valéria Ribas do Nascimento - 2024 - Araucaria 26 (55).
    El texto ofrece dos propuestas: el cosmopolitismo institucional y el cosmopolitismo de la responsabilidad. El primero, como sugiere el término, confía en el mantenimiento de las instituciones jurídicas y políticas, pero éstas deben reestructurarse para responder a las nuevas exigencias de la sociedad contemporánea. El cosmopolitismo de la responsabilidad subraya la importancia de construir efectivamente deberes y espacios de rendición de cuentas para todos los actores nacionales e internacionales. Como resultado, se vislumbran propuestas como la diligencia debida en el contexto (...)
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  9. Framing UN Human Rights Discourses on Climate Change: The Concept of Vulnerability and its Relation to the Concepts of Inequality and Discrimination.Monika Mayrhofer - forthcoming - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique:1-27.
    The concept of vulnerability is widely used in human rights policy documents, reports, and case law focusing on the impacts of climate change on human rights. In academic discussions, the concept, however, has also sparked a discussion on its benefits and challenges for the advancement of human rights, especially concerning the principles of equality and non-discrimination. This article aims at contributing to this debate from a frame-analytical perspective. In social sciences, frame-analysis is a form of discourse analysis which focuses on (...)
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  10. Speech that Isn’t Mine: Obligations Under the European Court of Human Rights.Natalie Alkiviadou - 2023 - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 37 (1):77-90.
    In 2023, the Grand Chamber of the European Court of Human Rights issued its ruling in the case of Sanchez v France. The case revolved around the conviction of the applicant, a politician, for inciting hatred or violence against people due to their religious affiliation. What makes this case unique among hate speech cases before the Strasbourg Court was that the applicant’s conviction did not stem from his own words but rather from his alleged failure to promptly remove commends made (...)
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  11. Ensuring Human Rights in the Era of Artificial Intelligence: Ukraine and Practice of ECHR.Volodymyr Gorbalinskiy, Ivan Draliuk, Vitalii Bondarchuk, Serhii Myroslavskyi & Volodymir Manhora - 2023 - Yuridika 38 (3):519-538.
    Artificial intelligence gets into all spheres of life which are familiar to us. Automation and optimization of various processes make our daily tasks much easier. The topicality of the research is due to the rapid development and improvement of artificial intelligence, and therefore it is important to familiarize yourself with all aspects of its application. In the course of the study, laws of Ukraine, the practice of the ECHR, as well as international legal documents was analysed. This research is aimed (...)
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  12. The Efficiency of Intersectionality: Labelling the Benefits of a Rights-Based Approach to Interpret Sexual and Gender-Based Crimes.Ana Martin - forthcoming - Human Rights Review:1-24.
    International criminal law (ICL) has traditionally overlooked sexual and gender-based violence (SGBV) and struggles to understand it. Prosecutions have been largely inefficient and not reflective of gender harms. The Rome Statute requires interpreting SGBV as a social construction (article 7(3)), in consistency with international human rights law (IHRL) and without discrimination (article 21(3)). There is, however, little guidance to implement these approaches. This article argues that intersectionality, an IHRL-based approach that reveals compounded discrimination, is an efficient tool to interpret SGBV (...)
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  13. Human rights as a legal fiction and sociocultural value.Yuri Ershov - 2021 - Sotsium I Vlast 4:86-94.
    The article is focused on studying the philosophical and legal nature of fundamental human rights and freedoms, which are interpreted as natural and inherent in a person from birth. It is shown that the “naturalness” of rights and freedoms is a legal fiction. In reality, natural rights and freedoms have a sociocultural, that is, “artificial” character. They strengthen the achieved level of guarantees of individual freedom and humanity in public relations.
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  14. Axiology of human rights: democracy versus autocracy.Yuriy Ershov - 2019 - Sotsium I Vlast 5:45-54.
  15. Re-examining Human Rights Discourse after the Jewish and the Chinese Holocausts, via Confucius and Levinas.Sinkwan Cheng - 2013 - International Institute for Asian Studies Newsletter 64.
  16. Human rights, sanitation, and sewers.ELizabeth Greene Dobbins - 1970 - Azafea: Revista de Filosofia 21:129-157.
    The human rights that are enshrined in most western democracies are based on enlightenment ideals of freedom, equality, and justice. Although these core principles are inspirational, their application has not necessarily been equitable or complete enough to provide for the stability, safety, health, and security of all citizens. A more modern understanding of human rights encompasses that which is needed to establish human flourishing, including guaranteed access to water, particularly the clean water provided by adequate sanitation. Without confidence in broad (...)
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  17. “Translation, Power Hierarchy, and the Globalization of the Concept `Human Rights’: Potential Contributions from Confucianism Missed by the UDHR.”.Sinkwan Cheng - 2015 - Age of Human Rights Journal 4:1-33.
    This essay strikes new paths for investigating the politics of translation and the (non-) universality of the concept of “human rights” by engaging them in a critical dialogue. Part I of my essay argues that a truly universal concept would have available linguistic equivalents in all languages. On this basis, I develop translation into a tool for disproving the claim that the concept human rights is universal. An inaccurate claim to universality could be made to look valid, however, if one (...)
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  18. Little Samaritan Brothers: Crowdsourcing Voter Surveillance.Anat Ben-David - 2023 - Law and Ethics of Human Rights 17 (2):127-165.
    Voter surveillance for digital campaigning is perceived as enacted from above. Political parties are “all-seeing actors” combining access to the Voters’ Registry with digital tools to maximize voter turnout. At the same time, new forms of lateral surveillance emerge as citizens voluntarily participate in the data collection process to help political parties achieve their electoral goals. This article examines the reconfiguration of the concepts of crowdsourcing and political participation through the use of voter-surveillance applications. Theoretically, it explores how crowdsourced voter (...)
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  19. Exploring the Role of Civic Monitoring of Coal Ash Pollution: (Re)gaining Agency by Crowdsourcing Environmental Information.Anna Berti Suman & Amelia Burnette - 2023 - Law and Ethics of Human Rights 17 (2):227-256.
    Citizen-gathered evidence (CGE) gathered by individuals organized in collectives have the potential to demonstrate environmental and social wrongdoings in court. We identify (collective) agency and resistance in how individuals and communities that have been exposed to socio-environmental stressors turn to gather CGE. We explore the modes through which people gather scientific data, produce CGE, alert authorities to environmental harm, and the methods by which data can be shared with communities, beginning with the case studies of civic environmental monitoring addressing coal (...)
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  20. Digital Platforms and the Right to Just and Favorable Conditions of Work: A Business and Human Rights Perspective.Izabela Jędrzejowska-Schiffauer & Łukasz Szoszkiewicz - 2023 - Law and Ethics of Human Rights 17 (2):205-226.
    Digital platform economy has radically changed the modes in which work is organized, stretching the functionality of legal environment of work and its governance. This article builds on a strand of labor law scholarship that advances the need to rethink the legal construction of work and work relationship in order to adapt it to the dynamically evolving socio-economic context. By applying a business and human rights lens to this process, this article confutes the mainstream argument that labor rights guarantees remain (...)
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  21. Power to the Users.Tomer Shadmy - 2023 - Law and Ethics of Human Rights 17 (2):167-204.
    Major online platforms deploy an array of policies and data-driven legislative and enforcement mechanisms, transforming economic, social, and technological powers into political might. While platforms use private law to legitimate the exercise of this form of power, the novel political relations and tools have a tremendous public impact, both on individuals’ and communities’ political freedom and on the public sphere. Digital rights literature that tends to focus on particular rights, such as privacy or freedom of expression, deals less with the (...)
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  22. Making Sense of Human Rights, 2nd edition.James Nickel - 2007 - Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.
    This revised and extended edition explains and defends the conception of human rights found in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (1948) and subsequent human rights treaties. Combining philosophical, legal, and political approaches, Nickel addresses questions about what human rights are, what their content should be, and whether and how they can be justified. Chapters: 1. The Contemporary Idea of Human Rights; 2. Human Rights as Rights; 3. Making Sense of Human Rights; 4. Starting Points for Justifying Human Rights; 5. (...)
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  23. Expanding a constricted moral lens : LGBTI persons, human rights, and the capabilities approach.Chloe Schwenke - 2019 - In Lori Keleher & Stacy Kosko (eds.), Agency and Democracy in Development Ethics. Cambridge University Press.
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  24. Holocaust education as experiential encounters focused on human rights.Piotr Toczyski - 2023 - Cogent Arts and Humanities 10 (2):2286734.
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  25. School Social Workers in Human Rights Education Against Hate Speech in Poland.Piotr Toczyski, Marcin Grudzień & Maciej Sopyło - 2022 - Ijpint 9 (1):32-44.
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  26. Human Rights and the EU's Responsibilities towards Refugees.Jos Philips - 2023 - In Marie Göbel & Andreas Niederberger (eds.), Cosmopolitan Norms and European Values: Ethical Perspectives on Europe's Refugee Policy. London/New York: Routledge. pp. 154-171.
  27. Human rights instruments.Linda Camp Keith - 2010 - In Peter Cane & Herbert M. Kritzer (eds.), The Oxford handbook of empirical legal research. Oxford University Press.
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  28. Inclusive dignity.Pablo Gilabert - 2024 - Politics, Philosophy and Economics 23 (1):22-46.
    The idea of dignity is pervasive in political discourse. It is central to human rights theory and practice, and it features regularly in conceptions of social justice as well as in the social movements they seek to understand or orient. However, dignity talk has been criticized for leading to problematic exclusion. Critics challenge it for undermining our recognition of the rights of non-human animals and of many human individuals (such as children, the elderly, and people with disabilities). I argue that, (...)
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  29. In defense of deference: International human rights as standards of review.Andreas Føllesdal - 2024 - Journal of Social Philosophy 54 (4):526-547.
    Journal of Social Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  30. In defense of deference: International human rights as standards of review.Andreas Føllesdal - 2024 - Journal of Social Philosophy 54 (4):526-547.
    Journal of Social Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  31. In defense of deference: International human rights as standards of review.Andreas Føllesdal - 2024 - Journal of Social Philosophy 54 (4):526-547.
    Journal of Social Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  32. In defense of deference: International human rights as standards of review.Andreas Føllesdal - 2024 - Journal of Social Philosophy 54 (4):526-547.
    Journal of Social Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  33. Human rights: religious freedom and the anti-racist fight in the Latin American Black Diaspora.Alex Pereira De Araújo - 2023 - Sanwad Tradeprints, Pune, India: Bhishma Prakashan. Edited by Yashwant Pathak & A. Adityanjee.
    This chapter is devoted to the discussion of religious freedom and the anti-racist fight in the Black Diaspora in Latin America, considering the historical processes that involve such discussion, including legal apparatus such as Human Rights and local legislation. Therefore, as a starting point, we take the historical conditions of the emergence of Candomblé in Brazil, that are linked to the trafficking of enslaved African peoples and their resistance to keep alive in their memories, their religious beliefs and their worldviews. (...)
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  34. Aristotle on restorative justice: where the restorative justice and human rights movements meet (κοινοί τόποι).Theo Gavrielides (ed.) - 2013 - Furnham: Ashgate.
    This chapter makes the argument that the origins of restorative justice are to be found in the Aristotelian notion of “επανορθωτικόν δίκαιον” (corrective or rectificatory justice). A linear historical approach to the Aristotelian theory of justice was avoided. Instead, we argue that certain aspects of this school of thought are reflected in contemporary restorative justice discourse. The concepts of ‘fairness’, justice’, ‘equity’, ‘restoration’, ‘punishment’, ‘responsibility’ and ‘polis’ are the common places (κοινοί τόποι) where Aristotle and restorative justice theories meet. These (...)
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  35. Human Rights in the Context of the God-Human Relationship.Sibel Kaya - 2023 - Kader 21 (2):686-712.
    Man is a creature with an awareness of existence. One of the most important questions that human beings have been seeking answers to since ancient times is what kind of value they have in terms of being human and what rights and responsibilities they have in relation to this. The term “human rights” is one of the modern concepts that emerged in direct connection with this process of inquiry. The concept of human rights has a political, secular framework of meaning (...)
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  36. The Routledge Handbook of Philosophy of Human Rights.Jesse Tomalty & Kerri Woods (eds.) - forthcoming
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  37. Morality in Locke`s Fundamental Human Rights Conception.Ruslana Kharkova - 2001 - Sententiae 3 (1):88-107.
    The article`s goal is to enlighten moral aspect of Locke`s socio-political doctrine in general and his concept of human rights in particular. Locke`s texts are interpreted in comparison with texts of Gobbes. Locke`s natural law is imperative, hence in natural condition are powerful regulators of human behavior: human can be only executor, not the subject, of natural law. In Locke`s creation prominent place is devoted to ideas of protestant theology – from the beginning he recognizes human life essentially transindividual. In (...)
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  38. The Right to Food: The Global Campaign to End Hunger by Francis Adams. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan, 2020.Katie Morris - 2023 - Human Rights Review 24 (4):605-610.
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  39. Union Rights and Inequalities.Stephen Bagwell, Skip Mark, Meridith LaVelle & Asia Parker - 2023 - Human Rights Review 24 (4):465-483.
    Competing arguments surrounding the relationships between inequalities and labor rights have persisted over time. This paper explores whether labor rights increase or decrease two types of wage inequalities: vertical inequality and horizontal inequality. Vertical inequalities reflect inequalities in wealth or income between individuals, while horizontal inequalities reflect inequalities between social, ethnic, economic, and political groups which are usually culturally defined or socially constructed. By broadening the scope beyond traditional indicators of inequality (i.e., vertical inequality) to include horizontal inequality, we test (...)
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  40. The Evolution of Child Marriage as a Human Rights Concern.Alissa Koski, Sajneet Mangat & David Wright - 2023 - Human Rights Review 24 (4):585-604.
    The elimination of child marriage is a goal that ranks high on the agendas of civil society organizations, national governments, and multilateral institutions. To date, however, there has been very little scholarship on the historical debates over the definition of child marriage. This article examines the history of age-restricted marriage as it was debated during the development of human rights instruments in the post-World War II era. Using archives of the United Nations and affiliated organizations, we detail how and why (...)
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  41. An Anthropological Investigation of Assam—the Human Trafficking Hub of India?Bristy Kalita & Ramesh Sahani - 2023 - Human Rights Review 24 (4):545-566.
    Human trafficking is a grave concern that we often choose to overlook. In India, this problem has escalated in recent years, with Assam being labelled the trafficking hub of the country in 2015. Despite a brief dip, the situation in the state has not improved significantly, and the statistics are a testimony to the failure of the government's initiatives. Human trafficking is not just about abduction or false promises; it reflects poverty, inadequate border security, unemployment, and underdevelopment, factors that make (...)
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  42. What’s Fairness Got to Do with it? Fair Opportunity, Practice Dependence, and the Right to Freedom of Religion.Sune Lægaard - 2023 - Human Rights Review 24 (4):567-583.
    The right to religious liberty as for instance set out in the European Convention of Human Rights protects acts of religious observance. Such protection can clash with other considerations, including laws aimed at protecting other state interests. Religious freedom therefore requires an account of when the right should lead to exemptions from other laws and when the right can legitimately be limited. Alan Patten has proposed a Fair Opportunity view of the normative logic of religious liberty. But Patten’s view faces (...)
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  43. Maria Ressa and the Fight for Facts: a Book Review of How To Stand Up Against A Dictator: The Fight for Our Future. [REVIEW]Nerve V. Macaspac - 2023 - Human Rights Review 24 (4):611-613.
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  44. Rebel Groups’ Adoption of Human Rights and International Humanitarian Law Norms: An Analysis of Discourse and Behavior in Kosovo.Jennifer A. Mueller - 2023 - Human Rights Review 24 (4):511-544.
    International human rights law and international humanitarian law (IHL) contain few obligations for rebel groups, yet those groups are nonetheless under pressure to comply with their foundational international norms. This case study of the Kosovo Liberation Army (KLA) analyzes the evolution of its discourse and behavior related to human rights and IHL. It then compares changes in the group’s discourse to evidence of changes in behavior. The study finds that the KLA does significantly change its language, gradually incorporating such language (...)
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  45. Global Human Rights Sanctions and State Sovereignty: Does the New Tool Challenge the Old Order?Yifan Jia - 2023 - Athena 3 (2):1-36.
    Global human rights sanctions (also known as Magnitsky sanctions) regimes target individuals and entities involved in gross human rights abuses. The sanctions measures, including visa bans, transaction restrictions, and asset freezes, are implemented through executive decision-making processes. This article critically analyses the legality of Magnitsky sanctions in relation to the principle of state sovereignty, exploring whether these new transnational legal regimes disrupt the existing international legal order. Given that global human rights sanctions can be employed to address both individual responsibility (...)
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  46. Uncovering Economic Complicity: Explaining State-Led Human Rights Abuses in the Corporate Context.Tricia D. Olsen & Laura Bernal-Bermúdez - 2022 - Journal of Business Ethics 189 (1):35-54.
    Abstract Today’s scholarship and policymaking on business and human rights (BHR) urges businesses to better understand their human rights responsibilities and remedy them, when and if abuses do occur. Despite the public discourse about businesses and human rights, the state—as the main duty bearer in international human rights law—plays a fundamental role as the protector and enforcer of human rights obligations. Yet, the existing literature overlooks state involvement as perpetrators of abuse in the corporate context. We develop the term _economic (...)
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  47. Human Rights Legal Education in Times of Transition: Perspectives and Practices of Law Instructors in Myanmar.Kristina Eberbach - 2023 - Human Rights Review 24 (4):485-509.
    This mixed-methods study examines the human rights and human rights education and training (HRET) perspectives and practices of law educators in Myanmar during the democratic transition that ended with the 2021 coup. “Contextual, Theoretical, and Methodological Framing” provides an overview of legal and human rights education in Myanmar, discusses the potential of human rights education in law schools during democratic transitions, addresses why educators’ human rights and human rights education perspectives and practices are important to examine, and presents the research (...)
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  48. Human rights', 'Rule of law', and 'Violence'.Sayres Rudy - 2020 - In Latika Vashist & Jyoti Dogra Sood (eds.), Rethinking law and violence. Oxford University Press.
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  49. Natural law and human rights: toward a recovery of practical reason. [REVIEW]Michael Wee - 2023 - The New Bioethics:1-4.
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  50. Bioethics and human rights: contemporary issues at home and abroad.Wanda Teays & Alison Dundes Renteln (eds.) - 2023 - Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield.
    This third edition anthology provides a contemporary survey of current international issues for study across social science disciplines. New chapters discuss the reproductive justice in the US, immigration politics and medical duty during pandemics, climate change implications for bioethics, acoustic weaponry technologies, and vaccine politics.
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