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Human Rights Protection System In China

Author: Pinghua Sun
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
ISBN: 3642396631
Size: 23.96 MB
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In recent years, more and more scholars in the world feel interested in the topic of human right protection status in China. This book hopes to serve as a window through which its readers will have a better understanding of theory and practice of human rights protection in the Chinese context. The book systematically introduces the dynamic development and progress of human rights protection in China, attaching great importance to the first white paper on Human Rights in China, “The state respects and guarantees human rights” included in the Constitution, National Human Rights Action Plan of China, and then putting forth fundamental principles to achieve international human rights standards and specific measures to improve human rights protection standards in China. Then the book further discusses “Foundations of Human Rights Guarantee in Contemporary China”, “Human Rights, Culture and Their Reconstruction in the Chinese Context” and “Socialist Legal System with Chinese Characteristics”. Then, a final chapter is dedicated to the topic of “Judicial Protection System of Human Rights in China”. In appendices, four important documents on human rights in China, as well as a list of the author’s major articles and works in the past 10 years are provided.​

Human Rights And Good Governance

Author: Wei Zhang
Publisher: Martinus Nijhoff Publishers
ISBN: 9004308776
Size: 77.97 MB
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The first volume of Chinese Perspectives on Human Rights and Good Governance collects research articles regarding human rights, good governance, rule of law and Constitutionalism in China.

Human Rights

Author: P. Peter R. Baehr
Publisher: Martinus Nijhoff Publishers
ISBN: 9789041102102
Size: 17.49 MB
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Human Rights and Chinese Tradition, Xia Yong.

Sixty Years Of The Protection And Development Of Human Rights In China

Author: Liu Hainian
Publisher: Paths International Ltd
ISBN: 1844643891
Size: 38.18 MB
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This major study systematically introduces the research on human rights theory, the construction of human right and human rights international communication since the founding of new China. The author summarizes the great achievement on human rights construction, and also gives some suggestion on the related aspects. It contains three parts: 1. General Issues, which discusses the definition of human rights, human rights theory and human rights development in China, it also analyses the scientific approaches to human rights. 2. Specific Issues, which incorporates the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and International Covenants on Human Rights, the author discusses the Chinese constitution to analyze and expound economy, society, cultural right, civil rights, and political rights. 3. External Communications, which sees the author combine Human Rights Dialogue, reports and major speeches between China and foreign countries. It also includes findings from the author's original research.

Human Rights In China

Author: Eva Pils
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
ISBN: 1509500731
Size: 73.15 MB
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How can we make sense of human rights in China's authoritarian Party-State system? Eva Pils offers a nuanced account of this contentious area, examining human rights as a set of social practices. Drawing on a wide range of resources including years of interaction with Chinese human rights defenders, Pils discusses what gives rise to systematic human rights violations, what institutional avenues of protection are available, and how social practices of human rights defence have evolved. Three central areas are addressed: liberty and integrity of the person; freedom of thought and expression; and inequality and socio-economic rights. Pils argues that the Party-State system is inherently opposed to human rights principles in all these areas, and that – contributing to a global trend – it is becoming more repressive. Yet, despite authoritarianism's lengthening shadows, China’s human rights movement has so far proved resourceful and resilient. The trajectories discussed here will continue to shape the struggle for human rights in China and beyond its borders.

Towards Human Rights In Residential Care For Older Persons

Author: Helen Meenan
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1317910729
Size: 44.78 MB
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People are leading significantly longer lives than previous generations did, and the proportion of older people in the population is growing. Residential care for older people will become increasingly necessary as our society ages and, we will require more of it. At this moment in time, the rights of older people receive attention at international and regional levels, with the United Nations, the Organization of American States and the African Union exploring?the possibility of establishing new conventions for the rights of older persons. This book explores the rights of older people and their quality of care once they are living in a care home, and considers?how we can commence the?journey towards?a human rights framework?to ensure?decent and?dignified?care?for?older people. The book takes a comparative approach to present and?future challenges facing the care home sector for older people in?Africa (Kenya), the Arab world (Egypt), ?Australia, China, England, Israel,?Japan and?the USA.?An international panel of experts have contributed chapters, identifying how their particular society cares for its older and oldest people, the extent to which demographic and economic change has placed their system under pressure and the role that?residential elder?care homes play in their culture. The book also explores the extent to which constitutional or other rights form a foundation to the regulatory and legislative structures to residential elder care and?it?examines?the important?concept of dignity.?? As a multi-regional study of the care of older person from a human rights perspective, this book will be of excellent use and interest, in particular to students and researchers of family and welfare law, long-term care, social policy,?social work,?human rights?and?elder law. ?

Conceptual Gaps In China Eu Relations

Author: Zhongqi Pan
Publisher: Springer
ISBN: 1137027444
Size: 58.38 MB
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The contributors attempt to look into how China and Europe differently interpret political concepts such as: sovereignty, soft power, human rights, democracy, stability, strategic partnership, multilateralism/multipolarization, and global governance, to examine what implications of their conceptual gaps may have on China-EU relations.

The Stability Imperative

Author: Sarah Biddulph
Publisher: UBC Press
ISBN: 9780774828819
Size: 58.50 MB
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The Stability Imperative: Human Rights and Law in China reveals how the systematic failure of the legal system to protect rights coupled with an overemphasis on coercive forms of stability preservation is undermining the authority of law in China and could, ultimately, damage the Communist Party’s leadership."--pub. desc.

China And International Human Rights

Author: Na Jiang
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
ISBN: 3642449026
Size: 57.93 MB
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This book is designed to introduce law students, legal actors and human rights activists, particularly participants in human rights dialogues with China, to the process and reality of a newly confident China’s participation in the international human rights system, albeit with inherent challenges. From an international and comparative perspective, one of the key findings of the author's research is that progress towards human rights depends more on judges than on legislators. Chinese legislators have enacted a series of reforms in order to better protect human rights. Unfortunately, these reforms have not led to greater adherence to China’s international human rights obligations in practice. The reforms failed because they have generally been misunderstood by Chinese judges, who often have a limited understanding of international human rights norms. Specifically, this book will examine how judicial misunderstandings have blocked reforms in one specific area, the use of severe punishments, based on international human rights theory and case studies and data analyses. This examination has several purposes. The first is to suggest that China ratify the ICCPR as the next step for its substantive progress in human rights and as a good preparation for its re-applying to be a member of the UN Human Right Council in the future. The second is to explain how judges could be better educated in international human rights norms so as to greatly reduce the use of severe punishments and better comply with China's human rights obligations. The third is to demonstrate how the international community could better engage with China in a manner that is more conducive to human rights improvements. The author's ultimate goal is to enhance dialogue on human rights in China between judges and the Chinese government, between Chinese judges and their foreign counterparts and between China's government and the international community. Another significant aim of this book is to clarify the controversial question of what obligations China should undertake before its ratification of the ICCPR and to re-examine trends in its developing human rights policy after standing down from the Council in late 2012. The tortuous progress of China’s criminal law and criminal justice reforms has confirmed that Chinese judges need further instruction on how to apply severe punishments in a manner consistent with international standards. Judges should be encouraged to exercise more discretion when sentencing so that penalties reflect the intent of relevant domestic laws as well as the international human rights standards enumerated in the ICCPR. In order to better educate and train judges, this book contains introductory chapters that examine the severe punishments currently available to Chinese judges from an international human rights perspective. To illustrate how Chinese justice currently falls short of international norms, this paper also examines several cases that are considered to be indicative of China’s progress towards greater respect for human rights and the rule of law. These cases demonstrate that China still has a long way to go to achieve its goals, at least before abolishing the death penalty, forced labor and torture.

Human Rights

Author: Errol Mendes
Publisher: The Human Rights & Research Education Centre, University of Ottawa
Size: 65.96 MB
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