List of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights
The article recapitulates the debates of the authors of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights concerning the right to education. It discusses the initial proposals and presents examples of contemporary human rights education programs designed to achieve each of those specific proposals.
The article recapitulates the Universal Declaration of Human Rights framers debates regarding the right to education, centering on its primary purposes, followed by contemporary examples of programs, both in formal and informal (popular) education, designed to achieve each of these specified purposes.
The article recapitulates the debates of the authors of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights regarding the right to education. It discusses the initial proposals and presents examples of contemporary human rights education programs designed to achieve each of these specific proposals.
In postulating education as a right, the authors of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights were axiomatically based on the notion that education is not value-neutral. In this spirit, Article 26 establishes a series of educational goals, analyzed here in conjunction with the discussion that focuses on human rights education in the light of this Article.
10 human rights
 Thus, for example, the agenda of its 18th session provided for a general discussion on globalization and its effect on the enjoyment of economic and social rights, without taking into account its effects on the enjoyment of cultural rights (Symonides, 1998: 2).
 Solidarity rights are understood to be those that are not covered by the International Bill of Human Rights, including the right to the environment, the right to water, the right to peace, the right to development, and the right to cultural identity and cultural heritage.
 The deliberative bodies of inter-State organizations such as the United Nations General Assembly are deprived of legislative powers. A resolution of the United Nations General Assembly or the UNESCO Assembly, for example, is not in itself legally binding and does not create legal obligations for member states (whether they voted for or against it). This does not mean that they have no legal value, since they express the legal policy aspirations of the international community, hence the term soft law (Carrillo Salcedo, 1991: 130-135).
What does the Universal Declaration of Human Rights tell us?
Recognizing that the capitalist system and all forms of depredation, exploitation, abuse and pollution have caused great destruction, degradation and alteration to Mother Earth, placing life as we know it today at risk, as a result of phenomena such as climate change;
Affirming that in order to guarantee human rights it is necessary to recognize and defend the rights of Mother Earth and all beings that compose her, and that there are cultures, practices and laws that do so;
«Under capitalism, Mother Earth becomes a source only of raw materials and human beings become means of production and consumers, people who are worth what they have and not who they are.
Capitalism requires a powerful military industry for its process of accumulation and control of territories and natural resources, repressing the resistance of the peoples. It is an imperialist system of colonization of the planet.
We propose to the peoples of the world the recovery, revaluation and strengthening of knowledge, wisdom and ancestral practices of Indigenous Peoples, affirmed in the experience and proposal of «Living Well», recognizing Mother Earth as a living being, with which we have an indivisible, interdependent, complementary and spiritual relationship».
What are the top 30 human rights
For a few minutes, I would like to talk about some principles that are important to you and to us. Indeed, I consider them to be universal principles that reflect the yearning of every human heart; but those principles, no matter how firmly rooted in human nature, still require our attention to preserve them in law and culture. So, in this great work of securing the broad freedoms of the soul, let us all strive together – press, religion, education, business – to uplift our communities and instill values for our mutual flourishing.
The United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights is a powerful statement affirming some of the highest human aspirations we have as human beings. It proclaims common standards of freedom and decency that have stood the test of time. It declares: «Everyone has the right to freedom of thought, conscience and religion» and «Everyone has the right to freedom of opinion and expression; this right includes freedom to hold opinions without interference and to seek, receive and impart information and ideas through any media and regardless of frontiers»[i].