Main texts on human rights
No human being is protected without human rights. These are a set of protective rules that you must follow in order to protect yourself and others.
Human rights ensure that you are free and safe at the same time. Everyone needs to be protected, whether they are old, young, rich, poor,… And no matter where you are, human rights exist, such as the right to work, the right to social security, the right to education, the right to strike, the right to life, the right to vote, the right to resist oppression, the right to peaceful assembly, etc.
The Universal Declaration of Human Rights
As an international charter, human rights consists of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, whose four fundamental rights are: “freedom, property, security and resistance to oppression”. Indeed, every human being needs to be free to think, to do what he/she wants, hence the existence of the right to freedom of expression, freedom of marriage, freedom of privacy, political freedom, freedom of conscience, freedom of education, freedom of communication, freedom of assembly, etc.
Defence of children's rights, efforts to be continued
Children are both vulnerable and precious. In their daily lives, they can be victims of violence, abuse and injustice. Even if it requires more effort, it is clear that they have a greater need for protection than adults.
Educate and train children to fight against poverty and injustice.
Enjoying this right helps to lower the mortality rate of newborns and children.
Equal opportunities for men and women
An Iranian politician gives her opinion on equal rights for women on maryam-rajavi.com. The rights of men and women must be equal in social, political, civic and opportunity terms.
Since November 2, 1892, the law requires a limitation of working hours for women.
Since 21 April 1944, women have had the right to vote freely in France.
Human rights in the face of war!
War and human rights seem to be contradictory because in principle, war is opposing peace and justice. However, without war, no rights can be obtained, as Charles Tilly said: “War has made the State, and the State has made war”. And since 1945, the right to war has become international. In order for the right to war to be codified and standardised, the States and the UN have signed an agreement.