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  1. Beyond Consensus: Contesting the Human Rights to Water and Sanitation at the United Nations.Madeline Baer - forthcoming - Human Rights Review:1-23.
    Resolutions in the United Nations Human Rights Council and General Assembly provide clarification of economic, social, and cultural rights, and most of these resolutions pass by consensus. Yet these resolutions are more contentious than they appear. This article analyzes a case study of contestation over resolutions on two ESC rights: water and sanitation. Drawing from theories of norms contestation, this article analyzes how the USA, UK, and Canada challenged the creation of the rights to water and sanitation as rights and (...)
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  2. The Conditional Effectiveness of Soft Law: Compliance with the Decisions of the Committee against Torture.Andreas von Staden - forthcoming - Human Rights Review:1-28.
    The article examines the record of compliance with the UN Committee against Torture’s decisions in individual complaints cases. Theoretically, I expect that compliance will be the outcome of a combination of normative and rationalist factors: States committed to human rights protection will comply even in the absence of enforcement but only as long as compliance costs remain relatively low. Using a data set covering all adverse decisions issued until 2018 and information on their compliance status, I employ fuzzy-set qualitative comparative (...)
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  3. On Rights, Human Rights, and Property: A Response.Rowan Cruft - 2022 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 39 (2):220-232.
    Journal of Applied Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  4. On Rights, Human Rights, and Property: A Response.Rowan Cruft - 2022 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 39 (2):220-232.
    Journal of Applied Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  5. Is Humanity Under a Duty to Deliver Socioeconomic Human Rights?Zofia Stemplowska - 2022 - Journal of Applied Philosophy 39 (2):202-211.
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  6. In Defense of Deference: International Human Rights as Standards of Review.Andreas Follesdal - forthcoming - Wiley: Journal of Social Philosophy.
    Journal of Social Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  7. International Human Rights Protections Find Support in Hobbes’ Leviathan.Hege Cathrine Finholt - 2022 - Philosophies 7 (3):47.
    In her paper “Sovereignty and the International Protection of Human rights”, Cristina Lafont argues that “The obligation of respecting human rights in the sense of not contributing to their violation seems to be a universal obligation and thus one that binds states just as much as non-state actors.” In this paper, I argue that one can find support for this claim in Thomas Hobbes’ Leviathan. This requires a different reading of Leviathan than the one that is typically performed by realist (...)
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  8. Dignity and International Human Rights Law: An Introduction to the Punta Del Este Declaration on Human Dignity for Everyone Everywhere.Brett G. Scharffs & Ewelina U. Ochab - 2021 - Routledge.
    The Punta del Este Declaration, and this book devoted to elaborating upon it, is devoted to exploring the ways that human dignity for everyone everywhere can be a useful tool in helping to address the challenges and strains facing human rights in the world today. In 2018, an initiative was instigated to revitalize the human rights project by way of engaging the notion of human dignity. This resulted in the Punta Del Este Declaration on Human Dignity for Everyone Everywhere, a (...)
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  9. Darkened Enlightenment: The Deterioration of Democracy, Human Rights, and Rational Thought in the Twenty-First Century.Tim Delaney - 2020 - Routledge.
    The premise of Darkened Enlightenment is to highlight the fact that there currently exist a number of socio-political forces that have the design, or ultimate consequence, of trying to extinguish the light of reason and rationality. The book presents a critique of modernity and provides a socio-political and cultural analysis of world society in the early twenty-first century. Specifically, this analysis examines the deterioration of democracy, human rights, and rational thought. Key features include a combination of academic analysis that draws (...)
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  10. Criminal Punishment and Human Rights: Convenient Morality.Adnan Sattar - 2019 - Routledge.
    This book examines the relationship between international human rights discourse and the justifications for criminal punishment. Using inter-disciplinary discourse analysis, it exposes certain paradoxes that underpin the 'International Bill of Human Rights', academic commentaries on human rights law, and the global human rights monitoring regime in relation to the aims of punishment in domestic penal systems. It argues that human rights discourse, owing to its theoretical kinship with Kantian philosophy, embodies a paradoxical commitment to human dignity on the one hand, (...)
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  11. Criminal Theory and International Human Rights Law.Steven Malby - 2019 - Routledge.
    The development of an international human rights jurisprudence on criminalization is in its relative infancy. Nonetheless, systematic examination of international decisions on acts engaging the criminal law reveals an emerging human rights approach to the acceptability, or not, of criminalization. This book provides an in-depth characterization of the reasoning and principles that underpin those decisions. The work builds upon and adds value to existing literature by bringing together two fields of study - international human rights law and criminal theory - (...)
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  12. Political Economy for Human Rights.Manuel Couret Branco - 2019 - Routledge.
    Over time there has been a miscommunication between mainstream economics and human rights that has paved the way to a justificatory ideology that validates the submission of human rights to the logic of market capitalism. This book shows how the discourse of mainstream economics is intrinsically opposed to the strengthening of human rights and outlines the principles upon which a human rights-based political economy can be built. Considering a variety of recognized human rights, such as the right to water and (...)
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  13. Interdisciplinary Approaches to Human Rights: History, Politics, Practice.Rajini Srikanth & Elora Halim Chowdhury - 2018 - Routledge.
    Interdisciplinary Approaches to Human Rights: History, Politics, Practice is an edited collection that brings together analyses of human rights work from multiple disciplines. Within the academic sphere, this book will garner interest from scholars who are invested in human rights as a field of study, as well as those who research, and are engaged in, the praxis of human rights. Referring to the historical and cross-cultural study of human rights, the volume engages with disciplinary debates in political philosophy, gender and (...)
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  14. Intercultural Constitutionalism: From Human Rights Colonialism to a New Constitutional Theory of Fundamental Rights.Salvatore Bonfiglio - 2018 - Routledge.
    This book argues that the effective protection of fundamental rights in a contemporary, multicultural society requires not only tolerance and respect for others, but also an ethics of reciprocity and a pursuit of dialogue between different cultures of human rights. Nowadays, all cultures tend to claim an equitable arrangement that can be articulated in the terms of fundamental rights and in the multicultural organization of the State. Starting from the premise that every culture is and always was intercultural, this book (...)
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  15. Disability with Dignity: Justice, Human Rights and Equal Status.Linda Barclay - 2018 - Routledge.
    Philosophical interest in disability is rapidly expanding. Philosophers are beginning to grasp the complexity of disability--as a category, with respect to well-being and as a marker of identity. However, the philosophical literature on justice and human rights has often been limited in scope and somewhat abstract. Not enough sustained attention has been paid to the concrete claims made by people with disabilities, concerning their human rights, their legal entitlements and their access to important goods, services and resources. This book discusses (...)
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  16. Dignity and Human Rights: Language Philosophy and Social Realizations.Stephan P. Leher - 2017 - Routledge.
    Is it impossible to assess dignity, which is the faculty or agency of autonomy and equality of rights under the current rule of law, when we are met by global challenges like climate change, financial crisis, food crisis, natural disasters, inequality, violent conflicts and trade disputes? Drawing on European philosophical enlightenment to rethink dominant theories of contemporary Western Human Rights, Stephan P. Leher explores the philosophical foundation of the concept of "dignity" and Human Rights. Using specific examples from Africa and (...)
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  17. Human Rights and Radical Social Transformation: Futurity, Alterity, Power.Kathryn McNeilly - 2017 - Routledge.
    Against the recent backdrop of socio-political crisis, radical thinking and activism to challenge the oppressive operation of power has increased. Such thinkers and activists have aimed for radical social transformation in the sense of challenging dominant ways of viewing the world, including the neoliberal illusion of improving the welfare of all while advancing the interests of only some. However, a question mark has remained over the utility of human rights in this activity and the capability of rights to challenge, as (...)
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  18. The Common Good and Ecological Integrity: Human Rights and the Support of Life.Laura Westra & Janice Gray - 2016 - Routledge.
    Proponents of the concept of ecological integrity argue that it is a necessary component of global governance on which the sustainable future of the planet and its inhabitants depends. This book presents the latest research and current thinking on the role of ecological integrity in support of life on Earth and the importance of governance for the common good, or the benefit of all. The book considers whether present forms of governance support the common good, or whether they are endangering (...)
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  19. Human Rights and Disability: Interdisciplinary Perspectives.John-Stewart Gordon & Johann-Christian Põder - 2016 - Routledge.
    The formerly established medically-based idea of disability, with its charity-based approach to treatment and services, is being replaced by a human rights-based approach in which people with impairments are no longer considered medical problems, totally dependent on the beneficence of non-impaired people in society, but have fundamental rights to support, inclusion, and participation. This interdisciplinary book examines the diverse concerns that people with impairments face in the context of human rights, provides insights into new developments on important issues relating human (...)
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  20. The Self, Ethics and Human Rights: Lacan Levinas & Alterity.Joseph Indaimo - 2014 - Routledge.
    This book explores how the notion of human identity informs the ethical goal of justice in human rights. Within the modern discourse of human rights, the issue of identity has been largely neglected. However, within this discourse lies a conceptualisation of identity that was derived from a particular liberal philosophy about the 'true nature' of the isolated, self-determining and rational individual. Rights are thus conceived as something that are owned by each independent self, and that guarantee the exercise of its (...)
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  21. Human Rights, Human Dignity, and Cosmopolitan Ideals: Essays on Critical Theory and Human Rights.Matthias Lutz-Bachmann & Amos Nascimento - 2014 - Routledge.
    This book proposes a new agenda for research into a Critical Theory of Human Rights. Each chapter pursues three goals: to reconstruct modern philosophical theories that have contributed to our views on human rights; to highlight the importance of humanity and human dignity as a complementary dimension to liberal rights; and, finally, to integrate these issues more directly in contemporary discussions about cosmopolitanism. The authors not only present multicultural perspectives on how to rethink political and international theory in terms of (...)
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  22. Confronting Ecological and Economic Collapse: Ecological Integrity for Law, Policy and Human Rights.Laura Westra & Prue Taylor - 2013 - Routledge.
    From the first appearance of the term in law in the Clean Water Act of 1972, ecological integrity has been debated by a wide range of researchers, including biologists, ecologists, philosophers, legal scholars, doctors and epidemiologists, whose joint interest was the study and understanding of ecological/biological integrity from various standpoints and disciplines. This volume discusses the need for ecological integrity as a major guiding principle in a variety of policy areas, to counter the present ecological and economic crises with their (...)
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  23. Kantian Theory and Human Rights.Andreas Follesdal & Reidar Maliks - 2013 - Routledge.
    "The growing interest in human rights has recently brought the question of their philosophical foundation to the foreground. Theorists of human rights often assume that their ideal can be traced to the philosophy of Immanuel Kant and his view of humans as ends in themselves. Yet, few have attempted to explore exactly how human rights should be understood in a Kantian framework. The scholars in this have gathered to fill this gap. Divided in three parts, firstly the Kantian notion of (...)
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  24. Law's Cut on the Body of Human Rights: Female Circumcision, Torture and Sacred Flesh.Juliet Rogers - 2013 - Routledge.
    Scenes of violence and incisions into the flesh informeethe demand for law. The scene of little girls being held down in practices of female circumcision has been a defining and definitive image that demands the attention of human rights, and the intervention of law. But the investment in protecting women and little girls from such a cut is not all that it seems.eeLaw's Cuteeon theeeBody of Human Rights: Female Circumcision, TortureeeandeeSacred Flesheeconsiders how such imageseecome to inform laweeand the investment of (...)
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  25. Human Health and Ecological Integrity: Ethics, Law and Human Rights.Laura Westra & Colin L. Soskolne - 2012 - Routledge.
    The connection between environment and health has been well studied and documented, particularly by the World Health Organization. It is now being included in some legal instruments, although for the most part caselaw does not explicitly make that connection. Neither the right to life nor the rights to health or to normal development are actually cited in the resolution of cases and in judges' decisions. This volume makes the connection explicit in a broad review of human rights and legal issues (...)
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  26. Philosophy of Human Rights: Theory and Practice.David Boersema - 2011 - Routledge.
  27. In Defense of Human Rights: A Non-Religious Grounding in a Pluralistic World.Ari Kohen - 2007 - Routledge.
    This book establishes a defence of human rights that can be shared by both non-religious and religious people.
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  28. Human Rights and Global Diversity.R. Paul Churchill - 2006 - Routledge.
  29. Human Rights and Military Intervention.Alexander Moseley & Richard Norman - 2002 - Routledge.
    Conclusion: A Rationalist Communitarianism -- Notes -- PART VI: WIDER VALUES -- 14 Stretching Humanitarianisms: Cultural and Aesthetic Values and Military Intervention -- The Legal Situation -- Defining Art -- Destroying Works of Art -- Protecting Art -- Intervening for Art's Sake -- Some Things Are Worth Fighting For -- Notes -- Index.
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  30. Encyclopedia of Human Rights Issues Since 1945.Winston Langley - 1999 - Routledge.
  31. The Concept of Human Rights.Jack Donnelly - 1985 - Routledge.
    First published in 1985. In this study, Donnelly distinguishes between "having a right" and "being right" and elaborates the distinction with great subtlety to show that rights have to be understood as action and not as a possession. This is done with such clarity and good sense that he is able to cast light on all aspects of the often confusing discussions of the natures and usages of "right". He illuminates an astonishing range of issues, from the limitations of Thomist (...)
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  32. Transnational Business Corporations, Human Rights, and Global Justice.Scarlett Scarlett Cornelissen - unknown
  33. On Homelessness in the City of Turku: Observations from the Sidewalk.Mika Suojanen - 2022 - Asukki.
    Much is known about homelessness from a quantitative perspective in Finland. However, the implications are often misleading and false. In this report, I present how prejudiced conclusions about the homeless are drawn in the City of Turku because there is no interest in grassroots experience. Targets to reduce homelessness still make sense.
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  34. Sovereignty, Society and Human Rights: Theorising Society and Human Survival in Times of Global Crisis.Angela Leahy - forthcoming - Thesis Eleven:072551362210934.
    The coronavirus pandemic and climate crisis have highlighted the power of governments in relation to people and the societies in which they live. This article looks at two sociological approaches that together capture the core features of the relationship between sovereignty, society and individual safety. Sociologists of human rights point to the importance of sovereignty for the enforcement of human rights and draw on the work of Arendt, who argues all rights are lost to those who find themselves outside the (...)
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  35. The Risk Management Practices of Health Research Ethics Committees May Undermine Citizen Science to Address Basic Human Rights.Penelope Hawe, Samantha Rowbotham, Leah Marks & Jonathan Casson - forthcoming - Public Health Ethics.
    Lack of supportive workplaces may be depriving babies and mothers of the health advantages of breastfeeding. This citizen science pilot project set out to engage women in photographing and sharing information on the available facilities for breastfeeding and expressing and storing breastmilk in Australian workplaces. While some useful insights were gained, the project failed in the sense that 234 people ‘liked’ the project Facebook page set up to recruit participants, but only nine photographs were submitted. The heaviest loss of participation (...)
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  36. Against Nationalism: Climate Change, Human Rights, and International Law.Boudewijn de Bruin - forthcoming - Danish Yearbook of Philosophy:1-26.
    Climate change threatens humanity more than anything else. If we talk of nationalism, we ought therefore consider its pros and cons in light of the climate emergency. Anatol Lieven believes that civic nationalism along the lines of Chaim Gans, David Miller, and Yuli Tamir helps combat global warming. He thinks that when nationalists recognize that climate change is just as threatening to the survival of their nation-state as wars, they will make the sacrifices necessary to avert the threat. In this (...)
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  37. Business and Human Rights in Industry 4.0: A Blueprint for Collaborative Human Rights Due Diligence in the Factories of the Future. [REVIEW]Ivo Emanuilov & Katerina Yordanova - 2022 - Journal of Responsible Technology 10:100028.
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  38. Learning in Nature: An Amplified Human Rights-Based Framework.Elena Tuparevska - forthcoming - Educational Philosophy and Theory:1-11.
  39. Corporate Responsibility for Wealth Creation and Human Rights, by Georges Enderle. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2021. 332 Pp. [REVIEW]Marcos Paulo de Lucca-Silveira - 2022 - Business Ethics Quarterly 32 (2):352-355.
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  40. The Natural Human Rights Within the Postmodern Society: A Philosophical Socio-Cultural Analysis.Valentyna Kultenko, Nataliia Morska, Galyna Fesenko, Galyna Poperechna, Rostyslav Polishchuk & Svitlana Kulbida - 2022 - Postmodern Openings 13 (1):186-197.
    This article aims to define natural human rights in the context of forming postmodern views on an individual today. Natural rights exist, regardless of whether they are enshrined somewhere or not: they are clear from the natural context and essence of human activity. The postmodern world is experiencing a crisis of fatigue from life, fatigue of culture, which for the global world has become a political and economic crisis of ineffectiveness of the policy of multi-culturalism and poly-culturalism and the growing (...)
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  41. Charles Beitz’ Idea of Human Rights and the Limits of Law.Alain Zysset - 2022 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 25 (1):87-106.
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  42. Which Practice? – Rescuing the Practical Conception of Human Rights.Luise K. Müller - 2022 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 25 (1):128-142.
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  43. Long-Term Urgent Interests and Human Rights Practice: A Challenge to the Political Conception.Andre Santos Campos - 2022 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 25 (1):143-164.
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  44. Human Rights and Nutritional Care in Nurse Education: Lessons Learned.Elisabeth Irene Karlsen Dogan, Laura Terragni & Anne Raustøl - forthcoming - Nursing Ethics:096973302110572.
    Background: Food is an important part of nursing care and recognized as a basic need and a human right. Nutritional care for older adults in institutions represents a particularly important area to address in nursing education and practice, as the right to food can be at risk and health personnel experience ethical challenges related to food and nutrition. Objective: The present study investigates the development of coursework on nutritional care with a human rights perspective in a nursing programme for first-year (...)
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  45. National Action Plans on Business and Human Rights: an Experimentalist Governance Analysis.Claire Methven O’Brien, John Ferguson & Marisa McVey - 2022 - Human Rights Review 23 (1):71-99.
    National Action Plans on business and human rights are a growing phenomenon. Since 2011, 42 such plans have been adopted or are in-development worldwide. By comparison, only 39 general human rights action plans were published between 1993 and 2021. In parallel, NAPs have attracted growing scholarly interest. While some studies highlight their potential to advance national compliance with international norms, others criticise NAPs as cosmetic devices that states use to deflect attention from persisting abuses and needed regulation. In response to (...)
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  46. The Unrealized Potential of National Human Rights Institutions in Business and Human Rights Regulation: Conditions for Effective Engagement and Proposal for Reform.René Wolfsteller - 2022 - Human Rights Review 23 (1):43-68.
    While National Human Rights Institutions are widely regarded as particularly promising tools in the emerging transnational regime for the regulation of business and human rights, we still know little about their potential and actual contribution to this field. This article bridges the gap between business and human rights research and NHRI scholarship, proceeding in three steps: Firstly, I analyze the structural conditions for NHRIs to tackle business-related human rights abuses effectively, focusing on the key conditions of legitimacy and competences. Secondly, (...)
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  47. The Struggle for Legitimacy in Business and Human Rights Regulation—a Consideration of the Processes Leading to the UN Guiding Principles and an International Treaty.Brigitte Hamm - 2022 - Human Rights Review 23 (1):103-125.
    After the UN Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights were adopted in 2011, an international treaty has been being negotiated since 2014. The two instruments reveal similarities and also conflicts regarding the adequate organization of the global economy based on human rights. The focus in this article will be on the processes leading to these instruments, because they themselves mirror different understandings of governance in the field of business and human rights as well as the struggle over the power (...)
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  48. The Will and the Way: How State Capacity and Willingness Jointly Affect Human Rights Improvement.Alejandro Anaya-Muñoz & Amanda Murdie - 2022 - Human Rights Review 23 (1):127-154.
    When should we expect compliance with international human rights norms? Previous literature on the causal mechanisms underlying compliance have focused independently on the roles of state willingness, thought of as the preferences of the regime leadership, and on state capacity, in improving human rights practices within a state. We build an argument that neither of these factors are sufficient on their own to improve compliance with human rights norms. Instead, improved human rights practices require both “the will and the way.” (...)
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  49. When Rights Enter the CSR Field: British Firms’ Engagement with Human Rights and the UN Guiding Principles.Alvise Favotto & Kelly Kollman - 2022 - Human Rights Review 23 (1):21-40.
    The adoption of the Guiding Principles for Business and Human Rights by the United Nations in 2011 created a new governance instrument aimed at improving the promotion of human rights by business enterprises. While reaffirming states duties to uphold human rights in law, the UNGPs called on firms to promote the realization of human rights within global markets. The UNGPs thus have sought to embed human rights more firmly within the field of corporate social responsibility and to use CSR practices (...)
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  50. Romani Communities and Transformative Change; A New Social Europe.Cristina-Ioana Dragomir, Andrew Ryder, Marius Taba & Nidhi Trehan - 2022 - Human Rights Review 23 (1):159-161.
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