Table of Contents
Which of these events seem most significant to you? Which violations of human rights were included here? How might these violations have shaped the history leading up to the UDHR? What questions about human rights does this timeline raise? By comparing multiple versions of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, students gain insight into the motives of those who crafted it.
Through a close reading of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, students analyze the rights and responsibilities the document lays out for people around the world.
IHP: Human Rights
Students explore the challenges and logistics of enforcing the articles of Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Students consider the legacies of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in the world today and discuss how they think its success should be measured.
Students question whether the rights laid out in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights are truly universal, and how time, geography, language, and culture impact this. Students question how the Universal Declaration of Human Rights impacts the way they see themselves as citizens of the global community.
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Students challenge their comprehension of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights by rewriting the document for a younger audience. Students devise a creative way to present their plan for pursuing the dream of universal human rights today. Students explore the historical basis for the modern human rights movement by examining the codes of ancient societies. Examining the Immediate Historical Context 2. Universe of Obligation 3. A Negotiated Document 4. What is a Right? Fulfilling the Dream 6.
Legacy, Judgment, and Memory 7. Universal Rights 8. Human Rights and Educating Global Citizens 9. Creating a Better World Investigate the historical and social contexts of human rights movements, including the roles of culture, identity, political economy, and international law in four different countries. Learn how grassroots activists, individuals, and communities are giving meaning to human rights movements at the local level. Go beyond the halls of power at the United Nations or the UN establishment and live in community with others, reflecting on how to live, act, teach, and learn in ways that affirm human dignity, uproot oppression, and advance collective struggles for rights and justice.
Meet with activists and grassroots organizers in Kathmandu and visit an indigenous community in rural Nepal. Learn from the experiences of refugees; meet with Parliament members; and see Petra and the Dead Sea in Jordan. Spend time with feminist leaders, student activists, UN officials, and indigenous Mapuche communities in the Chilean Andes. Conclude the program with a retreat near the oceanfront residence of poet and Nobel laureate Pablo Neruda.
Human Rights < University of Chicago Catalog
Access virtual library guide. The following syllabi are representative of this program. Because courses develop and change over time to take advantage of dynamic learning opportunities, actual course content will vary from term to term. The syllabi can be useful for students, faculty, and study abroad offices in assessing credit transfer. Read more about credit transfer. Please note that in order to take advantage of dynamic learning opportunities, program excursions may occasionally vary. New York City is an ideal launch site for the program, as it is home to many of the largest international human rights bodies, from the United Nations to Amnesty International.
Visits to such agencies offer both historical perspectives on human rights and insights into the contemporary practice of human rights organizations internationally. After the end of the Pinochet dictatorship, a transition to democracy has been entwined with both the reconciliation of history and the continuation of neoliberal policies that make Chile a profoundly unequal society.
You will spend the first half of your time in Chile in Santiago, where you will visit sites such as the Museum of Memory and Human Rights and Villa Grimaldi. You will also meet with feminist leaders, historians, student activists leading the cause for equal access to education, and officials from the UN and multiple NGOs.
Then you will travel to the Mapuche territories of southern Chile, to farms in the Andes. You will be immersed in indigenous communities that negotiate the challenges of large-scale natural resource extraction, dam-building, and industrial agriculture, along with racial discrimination.
It officially became a republic in The nation-building process has been long, and you will be exposed to its intricacies, from developing a viable constitution that guarantees equal rights in a multi-ethnic country to confrontations with impunity for wartime abuses, including enforced disappearances, rape, torture, and extrajudicial executions.
In Kathmandu, you will meet with lawyers and activists who are working to ensure a more just future in Nepal. Your study will also extend to the complicated politics of the everyday.
Human Rights and Asian Values
The program also spends one week on a rural excursion in the south of Nepal, visiting indigenous communities involved in struggles for land, resources, and political representation. For decades, Jordan has received thousands of Palestinian, Iraqi, and Syrian refugees. Additionally, you will go on excursions to historic sites such as Petra and the Dead Sea, and you will go camping in the desert sands of Wadi Rum. He has extensive experience working with grassroots human rights NGOs and social change—oriented study abroad programs.
Chris has worked with IHP, first as a traveling faculty member, then as a program manager, since He has conducted ethnographic research on the land reform process in post-apartheid South Africa and has done participatory action research on housing rights and educational equity in New York City. He works locally with an array of social and economic justice organizations based in New York. She has been working on social change and grassroots initiatives for over ten years. For the last three years, she has been a part of the social enterprise Radical Grandma Collective.
The collective is a group of mostly grandmas that have banded together in radical ways to fight a gold mine in their community in Northeast Thailand. After earning a degree in studies in social change from Ithaca College, Lucas. He is a co-founder and collective member of Mayday Space—a center for arts, activism, and movement building located in Bushwick, Brooklyn.
As a dual citizen, he also maintains connections with social movement organizations, family, and friends in Spain. She is trained in memory, education and human rights and for the past 10 years has worked in the fields of translation, interpreting, research and university teaching. Yanik is the director of Passage International, which facilitates experiential education and global understanding by creating opportunities for students to live and learn abroad.
xuapascore.ga He has guided several treks in Nepal and India and has worked with study abroad programs since He has been working in radio since , first with a hour commercial radio station and now with Revolution Radio, an online radio station. She has completed her required legal training and is expecting to take the Jordanian Bar exam shortly. She is qualified in many aspects of both civil and criminal law within Jordan and has completed over 35 training courses in legal issues.
These courses dealt with civil and criminal law, and several pertained specifically to the rights of the child or the rights of women. Additionally, she is trained in international treaties and agreements pertaining to related human rights issues. She is also a member of Talal Abu-Ghazala, a famous law firm in Jordan that trains in civil and criminal law.
Her past experience includes two and a half years in a law firm as a legal trainer. She has been a homestay coordinator for SIT since and was an advisor for SIT students studying topics related to women, culture, and youth. He studied neoliberal economic reforms in Chile and Turkey.
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His areas of specialization are economic sociology and urban political economy. After returning to Turkey, he worked as a project coordinator responsible for international politics programs in Heinrich Boll Stiftung Turkey Representation, a German Green Party foundation and fund-giving organization. He lectured on economic sociology at Bilgi University and taught introduction to social sciences at Ozyegin University in Istanbul.