Human Rights and the Borders of Suffering
by M. Anne Brown
Publisher: Manchester University Press 2002
Number of pages: 241
This book argues for greater openness in the ways we approach human rights and international rights promotion, and in so doing brings some new understanding to old debates. Starting with the realities of abuse rather than the liberal architecture of rights, it casts human rights as a language for probing the political dimensions of suffering.
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by Marie Mercat-Bruns - University of California Press
Powerful and incisive, the book examines issues such as racial and religious bias, sexual harassment, gender discrimination, and equality for LGBT individuals, highlighting comparisons that will further discussions on human rights across borders.
by Gerhard Ernst, Jan-Christoph Heilinger - De Gruyter Open
The book identifies two major issues that call for conceptual clarification in order to better understand human rights claims: the question of how to justify human rights and the tension between universal normative claims and particular moralities.
- Office of the Attorney General
This is a summary of women's rights in important areas such as employment, economic independence, education, housing, health care, domestic relations, violent crimes and child care. It also provides other valuable information related to those rights.
by Deborah Colson, Avi Cover - Human Rights First
The book finds the Bush Administration has undercut its own intended use of the military commission system at Guantanamo Bay by allowing the admission of coerced evidence. The report focuses on six prisoners who have alleged abuse while in custody.