Philosophy behind human rights. 2.
Women's human rights. 3.
Typical female rights. 4.
Historical backdrop of women's rights. 5.
Women's emancipation and stratification. 6.
Movement for women's liberation. 7.
No discrimination against women. 8.
Women's right of information. 9.
Universal conventions on women's rights. Bibliography.
Index. "For centuries women is denied for their basic human rights like right to vote, right to work, freedom of speech and thought and faces sexual abuse in the society.
They not even allowed to choose when and whom to marry, what should they wear and how many children they should have and when. The United Nations universal declaration of human rights proclaims that "all human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights".
But at present also these rights are not practiced thoroughly and adopted in our society due to illiteracy, rituals, customs and sometimes lack of desire to implement. Moreover the current rights(less)
1. The national and international context.
2. Plant variety protection and the convention on biodiversity.
3. Viewpoint of the plant breeding industry.
4. Viewpoint of public sector plant breeding institutions.
5. Tribal and rural farmer-conservers.
6. Role of the mass media.
Recommendations of participants. Annexure: 1.
Financial arrangements for the realisation of farmers' rights. Appendix: 1.
Plant variety protection and farmers' rights act. 2.
National income accounts. Annexure: 2.
Uncommon opportunities for achieving sustainable food and nutrition security. "The term agrobiodiversity refers to genetic variability in plants, animals and micro-organisms of economic value.
In the past, several thousand plants were used for purposes of food, feed, fibre, fuelwood, fertilizer and medicine. As agriculture advanced, the human food security systems began to depend not only on fewer and fewer plant species, but also on a small number of varieties.
Such genetic homogeneity enhanced genetic vulnerability to pests and diseases as well(less)
1. Human rights: terrorism, counter terrorism.
2. International law: campaign against terrorism and protecting human rights.
3. Problems and perspectives of religious harmony in South Asia with special reference to India.
4. To respect and ensure: inducing compliance with human rights law.
5. Collective human power: universal values of non-violence and peace.
6. Peace and security in an era of transformation: towards a new paradigm.
7. Jurisdictions changing conceptions: terrorism.
Index. "The author of the book has very well surveyed the nature of the terrorism, it's dimensions and it's international jurisdiction.
This detailed account furnishes the background necessary to understand human rights violations and terrorism in terms of religion and the current human rights situations. Readers are provided with a context that not only aids them in understanding the situation, but establishes the necessary basis critical to developing viable recommendations addressing large scale human rights abuses and terrorism.
The author reviews the(less)
Individual in society and state: an introduction. 2.
Approach to understanding human rights. 3.
Human rights: worldview of the United Nations. 4.
Protection of human rights: views and opinions. 5.
Jurisdiction and sanctions: question of morality. 6.
Rights of man and spirit of law. 7.
Global initiatives in promotion of human rights. 8.
Justice and human rights: two critical issues. 9.
Movement against state Tyranny: profile of Amnesty International. "The growing awareness of the need to protect preserve and promote human rights is reflected in the induction of the subject into the curriculum of undergraduate students around the world.
In India too, the University Grants Commission has recommended the inclusion of a specific paper on human rights in schools and colleges. With a view to provide comprehensive introductory readings in various vital aspects of the subject the present publication is a meticulous effort to bring together materials that form the very foundations(less)
Genocide & war crimes. 2.
Abolition of slavery. 3.
International bill of human rights. 4.
Prevention of discrimination. 5.
Rights of the child. 6.
Human rights in the administration of justice: protection of persons subject to detention or imprisonment. 7.
Rights of indigenous peoples. Regional protection of human rights: i.
National. Section II: 1.
Refugee instruments: i. Universal.
2. Regional instruments: i.
Inter-governmental instrument. Section: III: 1.
Indian Position on international human rights and refugee instruments. Bibliography.
Errata. "In the past fifty years, the community of nations has produced a number of international human rights instruments both at the universal and the regional levels, which are designed to secure the promotion and perfection of human rights and fundamental freedoms.
The book contains all important human rights and refugee instruments available at regional and universal levels. At national level, statute of(less)
Introduction/V. Santaniello, R.
E. Evenson, D.
Zilberman and G.A.
Legal systems: 1. Patent and other private legal rights for biotechnology inventions (Intellectual Property Rights - IPR)/D.
2. Intellectual Property Rights of plant varieties and of biotechnology in the European union/V.
Intellectual Property Rights under the convention on biological diversity/W. Lesser.
4. An economic approach to identifying an 'Effective sui generis System' for plant variety protection under TRIPs/W.
Recent Intellectual Property Rights controversies and issues at the CGIAR/S.H.
Economic issues: 6. Economics of Intellectual Property Rights for agricultural technology/R.
7. The market value of farmers' rights/R.
International crop breeding in a world of proprietary technology/B.D.
Knowledge management and the economics of agricultural biotechnology/D. Zilberman, C.
Yarkin and A. Heiman.
10. Comparing allocation of resources in public and private research/S.
Biotechnology inventions: 11. Biotechnology inventions: what can we learn(less)
1. Land rights and management in brief.
2. Land rights and human rights.
3. Sequences of land rights: past and present.
4. Land management: past and present.
5. Dark facets of preceding land reforms and management.
6. Handicapped land administration and management.
7. Impact of inconsistent land reforms and administration.
8. Access to land: shady features and prospects.
9. Agrarian reform toward sustainable livelihood and development.
10. Notes of the author: things to rethink.
Index. "This book has been written depending on the outcomes of studies on corruption and irregularities in land administration leading huge sufferings to the people.
Zaminderi has been abolished through State Acquisition and Tenancy Act but their descendants are still proactive in land management. The annual loss of state revenue due to corruption in sixty four Additional Deputy Commissioner (Revenue) offices is TK 1139 million.
Management of land is devoid of safeguarding the soil(less)
It is a destination with almost unlimited choices of how to spend your time and you know you will not have enough time to explore every opportunity. You are fairly certain that you will never get to take a second trip to this destination; this will be your one opportunity(less)
The Historical Perspective: 1. The historical argument.
2. The moral argument.
3. The cultural argument.
4. The argument by natural law.
5. The argument by law.
6. The argument by negative rights.
II. The Secular Perspective: 7.
The secular argument. 8.
The argument via individualism. 9.
The egalitarian argument. III.
The Economic Perspective: 10. The capitalist argument.
11. The liberal argument.
12. The argument of democratic capitalism.
IV. Rational and Philosophical Perspectives: 13.
The universalist argument. 14.
The argument via rationality. 15.
The philosophical argument. 16.
The argument from ethical relativism. V.
The Perspective of Modernity: 17. The modernity argument.
18. The habitative argument.
19. The argument by design.
20. The package-deal argument.
VI. The Religious Perspective: 21.
The religious argument. 22.
The homo sapiens argument. 23.
The deontological argument. 24.
The Christian argument. 25.
The argument by human suffering. VII.
The Colonial Perspective: 26. The colonial argument.
27. The imperialist argument(less)
Terrorism and Protection of Human Rights: A Study in the Context of Indian Situation. 2.
Terrorism and International Humanitarian Law. 3.
Human Rights and Counterterrorism. 4.
Islamic Terrorism in South Asia and India’s Strategic Response. 5.
Suicide Terrorism – A Tactical Weapon with strategic effects. 6.
Terrorism and Human Rights: A Perspective from the United Nations. 7.
Human Rights Implications of National Security Laws in India: Combating Terrorism while Preserving Civil Liberties. 8.
Terrorism and Human Rights: Role of the Security Personnel and the Police. 9.
Terrorism and Insurgency. 10.
Terrorism: A Rational Point of View. 11.
In the Name of Counterterrorism: Human Rights Abuses Worldwide. Bibliography.
Index. This book asks whether human rights, since the 9/11 attacks and recent Mumbai attack and the ‘war on terror,’ are a luxury we can no longer afford, or right that must always remain a fundamental parts of democratic politics, in order to determine the(less)
His body was found in the small basement of a lakeside cabin he had built himself and frequently used on weekends. When he did not show up for a trial on Monday morning, his law clerks panicked, called the FBI, and in due course the agents found the crime scene.
There was no forced entry, no struggle, just two dead bodies - Judge Fogletree and his young secretary. I did not know Judge Fogletree, but I know who killed him, and why.
I am a lawyer, and I am in prison. It's a long story(less)
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