File Name: gender and human rights in islam and international law .zip
International human rights law and gender equality: elements of a rights-based approach.
- Gender and Human Rights in Islam and International Law
- Gender and Human Rights in Islam and International Law:Equal Before Allah, Unequal Before Man?
- Islam and Human Rights in Pakistan
Although ideas of rights and dignity of human beings can be traced to antiquity, modern human rights originated in the wake of the European Enlightenment. The American Declaration of Independence and the French Revolution ushered in processes that some years later culminated in human rights being proclaimed as universal entitlements of all individuals. Contemporary human rights theory is based on three axioms: one, that human rights are universal and belong to all individuals, irrespective of their religion, ethnicity, gender or sexuality; two, that human rights are absolute and innate, not grants from states or some metaphysical authority; three, that they are the properties of individual subjects who possess them because of their capacity for rationality, agency and autonomy.
Gender and Human Rights in Islam and International Law
The United Nations U. In addition to these global initiatives, complementary declarations were developed by regional organizations including the Organization of American States, Organization of African Unity, and Council of Europe. Under the umbrella of the Organization of Islamic Cooperation OIC; formerly the Organization of Islamic Conference , Muslim states revisited these concepts in the s to draft their own instrument. Turan Kayaoglu Former Brookings Expert. Not to mention, the organization co-opted the language of Sharia in the document to empower states and ensure national sovereignty. Although the ODHR better reflects principles rooted in international human rights law, it falls short on issues related to family values, freedom of speech, and political participation.
Gender and Human Rights in Islam and International Law:Equal Before Allah, Unequal Before Man?
This article explores the question of whether Islamic law and universal human rights are compatible. It begins with an overview of human rights discourse after the Second World War before discussing Islamic human rights declarations and the claims of Muslim apologists regarding human rights, along with challenges to Muslim apologetics in human rights discourse. It then considers the issues of gender and gender equality, feminism, and freedom of religion in relation to human rights. Keywords: Islamic law , universal human rights , Muslim apologetics , gender , gender equality , feminism , freedom of religion , Muslims. The question of whether Islam and universal human rights are compatible has been posed frequently by scholars in the late twentieth and early twenty-first centuries.
Islam and Human Rights in Pakistan
Women are entitled to enjoy the same human rights and fundamental freedoms as other individuals. Under international human rights law, women may also be entitled to specific additional rights such as those concerning reproductive healthcare. As a particularly vulnerable group, women have special status and protection within the United Nations and regional human rights systems. Additional treaties, which may address specific human rights or protect the rights of other vulnerable groups, apply equally to women. It condemns any form of discrimination against women and reaffirms the importance of guaranteeing equal political, economic, social, cultural and civil rights to women and men.
Some proponents of human rights are deeply sceptical of Islam and religion in general for that matter. They argue that the two are inherently incompatible. But this is not all there is to say about Islam and human rights. If we listen to some of the many Muslim voices in contemporary human rights debates, a much more nuanced picture emerges. There are at least four different positions among Muslim state actors, civil society organisations and intellectuals today.
The relationship between Islamic law and international human rights law has been the subject of considerable, and heated, debate in recent years. This approach quickly ends in acrimony and accusations of misunderstanding. By overlaying one set of norms on another we overlook the deeply contextual nature of how legal rules operate in a society, and meaningful comparison and discussion is impossible. Chapters in this book Chapters in this book attempt to deepen the understanding of human rights and Islam, paving the way for a more meaningful debate.
Edited by Anver M. Emon and Rumee Ahmed
Some proponents of human rights are deeply sceptical of Islam and religion in general for that matter. They argue that the two are inherently incompatible. But this is not all there is to say about Islam and human rights. If we listen to some of the many Muslim voices in contemporary human rights debates, a much more nuanced picture emerges. There are at least four different positions among Muslim state actors, civil society organisations and intellectuals today. Some flat out reject the whole concept of human rights. They consider human rights to be a Western invention, grown out of Western history and based on Western values of secularism and individualism — and as such irrelevant to the Muslim world.
Парень поставил бутылку на стол. - Вы из полиции. Беккер покачал головой. Панк пристально смотрел на. - Вы похожи на полицейского.
Он смотрел на огромную толпу панков, какую ему еще никогда не доводилось видеть. Повсюду мелькали красно-бело-синие прически. Беккер вздохнул, взвешивая свои возможности. Где ей еще быть в субботний вечер. Проклиная судьбу, он вылез из автобуса.
- В первый раз мы этого не заметили. Сьюзан не отрываясь смотрела на эту малоприятную картину. Танкадо задыхался, явно стараясь что-то сказать добрым людям, склонившимся над .
Если информация верна, выходит, Танкадо и его партнер - это одно и то же лицо. Мысли ее смешались. Хоть бы замолчала эта омерзительная сирена.