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eBook Individual Duty within a Human Rights Discourse (Applied Legal Philosophy) ePub

by Douglas Hodgson

eBook Individual Duty within a Human Rights Discourse (Applied Legal Philosophy) ePub
Author: Douglas Hodgson
Language: English
ISBN: 0754623610
ISBN13: 978-0754623618
Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (December 28, 2003)
Pages: 296
Category: Politics & Government
Subcategory: Social Sciences
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 606
Formats: mobi mbr lit azw
ePub file: 1199 kb
Fb2 file: 1977 kb

Over the past two decades or so, legal literature has devoted much attention to various human rights issues at both .

Over the past two decades or so, legal literature has devoted much attention to various human rights issues at both the national and international levels. Yet there has been comparatively little written on the concept and importance of individual duty within the human rights discourse. This book attempts to comprehensively and systematically examine the corollary of human right - the principle of individual duty - from a number of different perspectives.

Start by marking Individual Duty within a Human Rights Discourse (Applied Legal Philosophy) as. .Over the past two decades or so, legal literature has devoted much attention to various human rights issues at both the national and international levels.

Start by marking Individual Duty within a Human Rights Discourse (Applied Legal Philosophy) as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

series Applied Legal Philosophy. Books related to Individual Duty within a Human Rights Discourse. This book attempts to comprehensively and systematically examine the corollary of human right - the principle of individual duty - from a number of different perspectives, including history, the law (principally international human rights and humanitarian law and national constitutional law), philosophy, jurisprudence, religion, and ethics.

and individual duty; Impoverished 'Rights Talk', the sociology of duty and the re-emergence of communitarianism . Douglas Hodgson is Senior Lecturer in Law at the University of Western Australia in Perth, Australia.

and individual duty; Impoverished 'Rights Talk', the sociology of duty and the re-emergence of communitarianism; The enforcement of individual duties; Conclusion; Bibliography; Index; Tables. Applied Legal Philosophy.

Individual Duty within a Human Rights Discourse

Individual Duty within a Human Rights Discourse.

April 14, 2010 History found in the catalog. Individual Duty Within a Human Rights Discourse (Applied Legal Philoso. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove Individual Duty Within a Human Rights Discourse (Applied Legal Philosophy) from your list? Individual Duty Within a Human Rights Discourse (Applied Legal Philosophy). Published March 2004 by Ashgate Publishing.

Download with Google. Author(s) Bio. This book is a must for anyone with an inquiring mind who is thinking about the law on human rights.

The philosophy of human rights attempts to examine the underlying basis of the concept of human rights and critically looks at its content and justification. Several theoretical approaches have been advanced to explain how and why the concept of human rights developed. One of the oldest Western philosophies on human rights is that they are a product of a natural law, stemming from different philosophical or religious grounds.

Over the past two decades or so, legal literature has devoted much attention to various human rights issues at both the national and international levels. Yet there has been comparatively little written on the concept and importance of individual duty within the human rights discourse. This book attempts to comprehensively and systematically examine the corollary of human right - the principle of individual duty - from a number of different perspectives, including history, the law (principally international human rights and humanitarian law and national constitutional law), philosophy, jurisprudence, religion, and ethics. The author attempts to demonstrate that a greater emphasis upon individual duties is consistent with a cultural relativist critique, natural law theory, the experience of national legal systems and regional human rights systems, certain socio-political philosophies and conventional sociological postulates, and the dictates of good public policy. The author urges the assignment of a greater, indeed revived, role for the principle of individual duty in order to achieve a more salutary balance between rights and duties and in the relationship between individual freedom and the welfare of the general community.
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