Contributed articles with reference to India.
|Statement||editor Thomas Paul.|
|LC Classifications||BL65.H78 H8593 2002|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||142 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||142|
|LC Control Number||2002302308|
Thus, conversion rights and religious freedoms emerged in India against the backdrop of the developing Universal Declaration of Human Rights (). Rather than a comprehensive examination of Indian constitutional law on religious freedom, the following is a discussion of Article 25 and the Constituent Assembly :// This book provides authoritative assessments of the contributions of Judaism, Christianity, Islam, Hinduism, Confucianism, Buddhism, and indigenous religions to the development of the ideas and institutions of human rights. It also probes the major human rights issues that confront religious individuals and communities around the world today :osobl/ Forced conversion, also known as “deprogramming”, is a violation of human rights. Proponents of forced conversion kidnap and detain members of religious groups labeled as “cults” in an effort to compel them to abandon their :// By human rights attorney Orhan Kemal Cengiz. Dear Brother Archons and Friends of the Order of Saint Andrew the Apostle: The attached book, Religious Minorities of Turkey: An evaluation from the perspective of human rights by Orhan Kemal Cengiz, is a fantastic primer on the human rights abuses and religious persecution perpetrated by the government of ://
Based on fieldwork conducted in Ghana, Abamfo Ofori Atiemo here establishes a convergence between human rights and local religious and cultural values in African societies. He argues that human rights represent universal 'dream values'. This allows for a cultural embedding of human rights in Ghana and other non-Western :// "Religious Freedom and Mass Conversion in India is unparalleled in its reach. It explores mass conversion over time—from the late colonial period to the modern era; across communities—among the lower castes, Hindus, Buddhists, Jews, and women; and in In book: Religion and Human Rights: An Introduction, Chapter: Religion, Equality, and Non-Discrimination, Publisher: Oxford University Press, Editors: John Witte Jr, John Witte, Jr., Director of the Center for the Study of Law and Religion at Emory University, is a world authority on legal history, marriage law, religious liberty, and human rights. He has published 25 books, 15 journal symposia, and articles, and lectured throughout the › Books › History › World.
Campaigners have complained of a “culture of disbelief” among officials dealing with asylum claims based on religious conversion. A report from the all-party parliamentary group for international freedom of religion or belief said that Christian asylum seekers and The relationship between religion and human rights is both complex and inextricable. While most of the world's religions have supported violence, repression, and prejudice, each has also played a crucial role in the modern struggle for universal human rights. Most importantly, religionsprovide the essential sources and scales of dignity and responsibility, shame and respect, restraint and ?id=n-jswjOA2UsC. BOOK CHAPTERS Law, Economy and Charity: Formations in Torah and Talmud, in in “The Impact of the Market on Character Formation, Ethical Education, and the Communication of Values in Late Modern Pluralistic Societies” edited by Jürgen von Hagen, Michael Welker, John Witte Stephen Pickard Evangelische Verlagsanstalt () at pages to What is the role of religion(s) in a human rights culture and in human rights education? How do human rights and religion relate in the context of public education? And what can religious education at