3 edition of Human rights or citizenship? found in the catalog.
Human rights or citizenship?
|LC Classifications||JC571 .T1448 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|ISBN 10||9780415481632, 9780203880777|
|LC Control Number||2009045007|
This book considers the philosophical, sociological and legal implications of the distinction between universal human rights accorded to all because of their membership of the human species, and the more particularistic 'citizenship' rights, accorded to those who are members of . Obligations are those elements of citizenship which are required under the law, for example, the obligation to obey the law. 2C) Discuss the SIMILARITIES and DIFFERENCES between the rights, duties, and obligations of U.S. citizens and of two other countries. A U.S. citizens' rights, duties, and obligations are briefly explained in subsection 2B.
OCLC Number: Notes: Title on added t.p.: Handbook on human rights and citizenship: perspectives of five nations. "Compiled in compliance with the terms of a grant from the United States Department of Education under National Defense Education Act of , as amended, Title VI, section , grant number G"--Title page verso. The weekly roundup is a collaboration between the Southern Africa Human Rights Defenders Network and Maverick Citizen. Zambia recorded its .
Humanitarian interventions are not contingent on the citizenship status of the victims of human rights abuses. In short, dual citizens are no longer an exceptional source of conflict, in a world in which conflict has been reduced. They do not pose other direct costs on states, which is reflected in the more recent practice of states. In an accessible way, the book explores the arguments within contemporary democratic theory that privilege law and legally codified human rights over citizenship; questioning whether legalism alone could lead us to a better, more equitable politics.
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In Cultures, Citizenship and Human Rights the combined analytical efforts of the fields of human rights law, conflict studies, anthropology, history, media studies, gender studies, and critical race and postcolonial studies raise a comprehensive understanding of the discursive and visual mediation of migration and manifestations of belonging and : Rosemarie Buikema, Antoine Buyse, Antonius C.
Robben. The Human Right to Citizenship provides an accessible overview of citizenship regimes around the globe, focusing on empirical cases of denied or weakened legal rights.
Exploring the legal and social implications of specific national contexts, contributors examine the status of labor migrants in the United States and Canada, the changing.
While human rights have been enjoying unprecedented salience, the concept of the citizen has been significantly challenged. Rising ethical concerns, the calling into question of state sovereignty, and the consolidation of the human rights regime, have all contributed to a shift in focus: from an exclusionary, problematic citizenship to human rights.
Contributions also explore the theoretical and practical bases on which human rights, citizenship and intercultural education should be grounded, as well as how human rights, citizenship and intercultural education can join forces to make policy.
Book Description. This book considers the philosophical, sociological and legal implications of the distinction between universal human rights accorded to all because of their membership of the human species, and the more particularistic ‘citizenship’ rights, accorded to those who are members of a political community.
Citizenship assumes that human rights are fulfilled, and that the other discretionary or ‘specific’ rights that a citizenship confers on a person can be addressed.
While all humans—whether criminals, refugees or citizens—have certain rights by virtue of being human, citizenship rights. In principle, no human individual should be rendered stateless: the Universal Declaration of Human Rights stipulates that the right to have or change citizenship cannot be denied.
In practice, the legal claim of citizenship is a slippery concept that can be manipulated to serve state interests. On a spectrum from those who enjoy the legal and social benefits of citizenship to those whose right.
Human Rights or Citizenship. examines this shift and explores its implications for democracy. In an accessible way, the book explores the arguments within contemporary democratic theory that privilege law and legally codified human rights over citizenship; questioning whether legalism alone could lead us to a better, more equitable by: 6.
CBSE Class 12 Human Rights and Citizenship. Students can download the specific chapters from the CBSE and NCERT text books from Please refer to the attached file to access the chapters. The books and specific chapters have been collected by the tutors on studiestoday for the benefit of CBSE students.
The relationship of citizenship and human rights has become a central issue for contemporary politics. This chapter begins with a brief overview of theories of human rights, before addressing two pivotal topics for this relationship: a human right to citizenship (as membership of a state) and a human right to democracy.
It then turns to consider the practical salience of the. Use this list of children's books about citizenship to teach kids about being a responsible citizen of the neighborhood and country that they live. In addition to the book list, you'll find a list of discussion questions about citizenship as well as using the topic as a Family Dinner Book Club.
Book Description. While human rights have been enjoying unprecedented salience, the concept of the citizen has been significantly challenged. Rising ethical concerns, the calling into question of state sovereignty, and the consolidation of the human rights regime, have all contributed to a shift in focus: from an exclusionary, problematic citizenship to human rights.
Contributions address the three themes of firstly whether human rights and citizenship are complementary or competing conceptions, secondly the justifications for human rights, and thirdly human rights and citizenship in different cultural contexts. This book was originally published as a special issue of the Cambridge Journal of Education.
Security, Citizenship and Human Rights examines counter-terrorism, immigration, citizenship, human rights, 'equalities' and the shifting discourses of 'shared values' and human rights in contemporary Britain. The book argues that British citizenship and human rights policy is being remade andBrand: Palgrave Macmillan UK.
Human rights are distinct from citizenship rights. The notion of citizenship has three inter-related dimensions: political participation, rights and obligations, and membership in a political. Prisoners’ Rights: Principles and Practice considers prisoners’ rights from socio-legal and philosophical perspectives, and assesses the advantages and problems of a rights-based approach to imprisonment.
At a time of record levels of imprisonment and projected future expansion of the prison population, this work is timely.
The discussion in this book is not confined to a formal legal. The book looks at movements such as Black Lives Matter and at how we can all help to protect human rights through activation. The I'm a Global Citizen series explores the concept of 'Global Citizenship': recognising that the world we live in is unfair and unequal, but promoting individual and collective action to challenge and change this.
Each. When you are having difficulties in bringing the imprinted book maybe the form of Educating for Human Rights and Global Citizenship in e-book can be your alternative. Daryl Glover: The book untitled Educating for Human Rights and Global Citizenship is the book that recommended to you to see.
his book has been prepared by a group of practitioners and thematic specialists who work in the field of education for citizenship, peace, human rights, humanitarian law, teaching about the past and educa-tion planning.
Many have experience in countries which are “fragile”. This book considers the philosophical, sociological and legal implications of the distinction between universal human rights accorded to all because of their membership of the human species, and the more particularistic citizenship rights, accorded Pages:.
The book cultivates a critical view of human rights in education and beyond, and revisits receivable categories of human rights to advance social-justice-oriented educational praxes. It focuses on the ways that issues of human rights, philosophy, and education come together, and how a critical project of their entanglements creates openings for.Human rights are the bedrock principles which underpin all societies where there is rule of law and democracy.
Since the end of World War II, the core importance of human rights has been universally acknowledged. Today, against a backdrop of multiple conflicts, humanitarian emergencies and severe violations of international.Book Description: In principle, no human individual should be rendered stateless: the Universal Declaration of Human Rights stipulates that the right to have or change citizenship cannot be denied.
In practice, the legal claim of citizenship is a slippery concept that can be manipulated to .