These thought-provoking cartoons illustrate the meaning of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and conveys the importance of upholding the human rights and fundamental freedoms set forth in its thirty articles.
Cinders (in the red sweatshirt) volunteering at a preschool in Vietnam with classmates
Inspiring words often do little in the long run to spur anyone into action, because we forget about them, surrounded as we are kwa such extravagant distractions like television, iPods, and the Internet. So this makala asks wewe to fight the urge to ignore that voice inside your head when wewe hear inspirational speeches au nukuu and stop just talking about things. Go out and do something.
I heard the great legend, Quincy Jones, speak today at the 2008 commencement exercises for the chuo kikuu, chuo kikuu cha of Washington. While intrigued that such an influential person would be speaking at my brother's graduation,...
An interesting case study we looked at in my human rights course was that of link, a German cannibal whose link
According to the UNDHR (link), human rights are inalienable and a person cannot even voluntarily give them up. This is a major point of controversy, and understandably so. We don't have the right... to give up our rights?
It was this main clause in the UNDHR that prompted German judges to convict Meiwes of torture and murder.
But it still begs the question... Should we have the right to voluntarily give up our human rights? If Meiwes victim truly wanted to be eaten , who are we to say...