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Human Rights Obligations of Non-State Actors
INTRODUCTION 1. Old Objections and New Approaches 2. Thinking Responsibly About the Subject of Subjects 3. Charcteristics of International Human Rights Law 4. The United Nations 5. The World TradeExpand
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Human Rights: A Very Short Introduction
Preface 1. Looking at rights 2. Historical development and contemporary concerns 3. Human rights foreign policy and the role of the United Nations 4. Torture 5. Deprivations of life and liberty 6.Expand
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Human rights obligations of non-state actors in conflict situations
  • A. Clapham
  • Political Science
  • International Review of the Red Cross
  • 1 September 2006
Abstract The threat to human rights posed by non-state actors is of increasing concern. The author addresses the international obligations of belligerents, national liberation movements and insurgentExpand
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The Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights
A Chapter which discusses the creation and evolution of the UN High Commissioner's Office, explains the structure of the Office, and looks at some of the priorities of the various High Commissioners.
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  • PDF
Human Rights in the Private Sphere
Part 1 The different ways in which the European Convention on Human Rights is relevant, or may become relevant, in the United Kingdom courts: the relevance of the Convention in the United KingdomExpand
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Categories of Corporate Complicity in Human Rights Abuses
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International Human Rights Lexicon
Arms Children Culture Death Penalty Democracy Detention Development Disability Disappearance Education Fair Trial Food Globalization Health Housing International Crimes Media Privacy Protest RacismExpand
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Issues of Complexity, Complicity and Complementarity: From the Nuremberg Trials to the Dawn of the New International Criminal Court
The lecture explores issues related to the international criminal responsibility of corporations for war crimes.
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Extending International Criminal Law Beyond the Individual to Corporations and Armed Opposition Groups
This article argues that corporations and armed opposition groups have obligations under international law. It is suggested that the scope of the obligations turns on the capacity of the entities inExpand
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