WHAT IS HUMAN RIGHTS?

Human rights are the basic rights of each individual in any part of the globe irrespective of cast, creed, sex, age, colour, status. It encompasses all social economic political, cultural anti-elements based on law of nature with the aim of ensuring justice, freedom and equality viz. individual and collective existence.

Agencies which implement human rights include United Nations (Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights), National Human Rights Commission in different countries, Amnesty International, International Human Rights Movement and a number of NGO's in different parts of the world Agencies which implement human rights include United NationsAgencies which implement human rights include United Nations.

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Dr. David Raj
Founder President IHRA

MESSAGE FROM FOUNDER PRESIDENT IHRA

We are pleased to welcome you at International Human Rights Association's website. International Human Rights Association (IHRA) is an expression of national and international tradition.

IHRA is based on the philosophy of HUMAN RIGHTS. "Vasudhav Kutumbakum" (The whole world is family).

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Lt. P. N. Bhagwati
Hon'able Justice

CHIEF
PATRON

Prafullachandra Natwarlal Bhagwati (1921 – 2017)
was the 17th Chief Justice of India, serving from 12 July 1985 until his retirement on 20 December 1986.

In 2007 Bhagwati was awarded the Padma Vibhushan in public affairs, India's second highest civilian award.

Former Chief Justice Of India Member: UN Human Rights Committee [OHCHR]

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We are pleased to welcome you at International Human Rights Association's website. International Human Rights Association (IHRA) is an expression of national and international tradition.

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The international human rights movement was strengthened when the United Nations General Assembly adopted of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR) on 10 December 1948. Drafted as ‘a common standard of achievement for all peoples and nations', the Declaration for the first time in human history spell out basic civil, political, economic, social and cultural rights that all human beings should enjoy. It has over time been widely accepted as the fundamental norms of human rights that everyone should respect and protect. The UDHR, together with the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and its two Optional Protocols, and the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, form the so - called International Bill of Human Rights.

A series of international human rights treaties and other instruments adopted since 1945 have conferred legal form on inherent human rights and developed the body of international human rights. Other instruments have been adopted at the regional level reflecting the particular human rights concerns of the region and providing for specific mechanisms of protection. Most States have also adopted constitutions and other laws which formally protect basic human rights. While international treaties and customary law form the backbone of international human rights law other instruments, such as declarations, guidelines and principles adopted at the international level contribute to its understanding, implementation and development. Respect for human rights requires the establishment of the rule of law at the national and international levels.

International human rights law lays down obligations which States are bound to respect. By becoming parties to international treaties, States assume obligations and duties under international law to respect, to protect and to fulfil human rights. The obligation to respect means that States must refrain from interfering with or curtailing the enjoyment of human rights. The obligation to protect requires States to protect individuals and groups against human rights abuses. The obligation to fulfil means that States must take positive action to facilitate the enjoyment of basic human rights.

Through ratification of international human rights treaties, Governments undertake to put into place domestic measures and legislation compatible with their treaty obligations and duties. Where domestic legal proceedings fail to address human rights abuses, mechanisms and procedures for individual complaints or communications are available at the regional and international levels to help ensure that international human rights standards are indeed respected, implemented, and enforced at the local level.

Human Rights Basics. Human Rights are basic rights and freedoms that all people are entitled to regardless of nationality, sex, national or ethnic origin, race, religion, language, or other status. ... The 30 articles of the UDHR establish the civil, political, economic, social, and cultural Rights of all people.

The Universal Declaration was adopted by the General Assembly of the United Nations on 10 December 1948. Motivated by the experiences of the preceding world wars, the Universal Declaration was the first time that countries agreed on a comprehensive statement of inalienable Human Rights.
Some examples of human rights include :
1. The right to life.
2. The right to liberty and freedom.
3. The right to the pursuit of happiness.
4. The right to live your life free of discrimination.
5. The right to control what happens to your own body and to make medical decisions for yourself.
6. The right to freely exercise your religion and practice your religious beliefs without fear of being prosecuted for your beliefs.
7. The right to be free from prejudice on the basis of race, gender, national origin, color, age or sex.
8. The right to grow old.
9. The right to a fair trial and due process of the law.
10. The right to be free from cruel and unusual punishment.
11. The right to be free from torture.
12. The right to be free from slavery.
13. The right to freedom of speech.
14. The right to freely associate with whomever you like and to join groups of which you'd like to be a part.
15. The right to freedom of thought.
16. The right not to be prosecuted from your thoughts.
Human rights are important in the relationships that exist between individuals and the government that has power over them. The government exercises power over its people. However, human rights mean that this power is limited. States have to look after the basic needs of the people and protect some of their freedoms.
Human rights are rights inherent to all human beings, whatever our nationality, place of residence, sex, national or ethnic origin, colour, religion, language, or any other status. We are all equally entitled to our human rights without discrimination. These rights are all interrelated, interdependent and indivisible.
Human Rights. The basic rights and freedoms to which all humans are considered to be entitled, often held to include the rights to life, liberty, equality, and a fair trial, freedom from slavery and torture, and freedom of thought and expression.
The date was chosen to honour the United Nations General Assembly's adoption and proclamation, on 10 December 1948, of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR), the first global enunciation of human rights and one of the first major achievements of the new United Nations.
They are commonly understood as inalienable fundamental rights "to which a person is inherently entitled simply because she or he is a Human Being," and which are "inherent in all human beings" regardless of their nation, location, language, religion, ethnic origin or any other status.
Human Dignity Definition: An individual or group's sense of self-respect and self-worth, physical and psychological integrity and empowerment. Related Terms: Human Right, Right, Discrimination, Hate Crime.
Human Rights are the basic rights and freedoms to which all human beings are entitled, like civil and political rights, the right to life and liberty, freedom of thought and speech/expression, equality before the law, social, cultural and economic rights, the right to food, the right to work, and the right to education

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