Human rights are fundamental rights and freedoms; they are entitled to all people. “Examples of rights and freedoms that have been common thinking of human rights include civil and political rights including the right to life and freedom of expression and equality before the law and the economic, social and cultural rights including the right to participate in culture, the right to to be treated with respect and dignity, right to food, right to work, and the right to education in some countries.
All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights. They are endowed with reason and conscience and should act with others in a spirit of brotherhood.
Human rights are international standards that help protect all people everywhere to serious violations of political, legal and social issues. Examples of human rights include the right to religious freedom, the right to a fair trial when accused of a crime, the right not to be tortured and the right to participate in political activities. These rights exist in morality and law at national and international level.
They are addressed primarily to governments, requires compliance and enforcement. The main sources of the modern conception of human rights are the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UN, 1948b) and in the many documents and treaties that came into international organizations as UN, Council of Europe, Organization of American States and the African Union.
Philosophy of Human Rights addresses issues concerning the existence, content, nature, universality, reason, and legal status of human rights. The complainant has strong on behalf of human rights (for example, which are universal, or that which exists independently of legal adoption as a legitimate moral norms) often leads to skeptical doubt and anti-philosophical defense. Reflecting on these questions and answers that can be done for them has become a sub-field of political and legal philosophy with an important literature.