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Essay on Human Rights

The present work is, mainly, destined to put to reflect on what we are doing for human rights while
there are transgressions and violations, when the ruling class issues more and more norms without
respect or even fulfills them, that is why, the most It is appropriate to put hands to work to reflect
together with civil society and the ruling class.

Seek to change and change the way you think and think for the benefit of yourself and others.
Because if you will not be one more in society, having the opportunity to do so, you did nothing.

This essay, rather than learning it as a theoretical step, will encourage and motivate the action of
your thoughts and the formation of a unit without any grudge.

In this essay there are several propositions of how we should face poverty, the "underdevelopment"
seen in a different way from the ruling classes and the small intellectual groups (who see the
Peruvian reality from their desk, and have never experienced it in their own flesh). , have not even
noticed the tide of Peruvians suffering from an objective tide).

That is why democracy and governance are very good mechanisms, in the face of social injustice, to
have development.

Human rights (abbreviated as DD HH.) Are: according to various legal philosophies, those freedoms,
faculties, institutions or claims relating to primary or basic goods that include every person, by the
simple fact of their human condition, to the guarantee of a decent life. They are independent of
particular factors such as status, sex, ethnicity or nationality; and they are independent or do not
depend exclusively on the current legal system. From a more relational point of view, human rights
have been defined as the conditions that allow creating an integrated relationship between the
person and society, allowing individuals to be people, identifying themselves and with others.

Usually, they are defined as inherent to the person, irrevocable, inalienable, non-transferable and
inalienable. By definition, the concept of human rights is universal (for all human beings) and
egalitarian, as well as incompatible with systems based on the superiority of a certain caste, race,
people, group or social class. According to the traditional naturalist conception, they are also
timeless and independent of social and historical contexts.

Human rights, inheritors of the notion of natural rights, are an idea of great moral force and with
increasing support.7 Legally, they are recognized in the internal law of many States and in
international treaties. For many, in addition, the doctrine of human rights extends beyond the Law
and forms an ethical and moral basis that must support the regulation of the contemporary
geopolitical order. The Universal Declaration of Human Rights has become a key reference in the
current ethical-political debate, and the language of rights has been incorporated into the collective
consciousness of many societies. However, there is a permanent debate in the field of philosophy
and political science about the nature, foundation, content and even the existence of human rights;
and also clear problems regarding its effectiveness, given that there is a great disproportion
between what has been violated and what is guaranteed by the state.

The doctrine has made an important effort to classify and systematize human rights. They are
usually divided into two categories: positive rights and negative rights. Negative rights, such as the
right to privacy, are defined exclusively in terms of non-interference obligations; On the contrary,
positive rights impose on other agents, traditionally - although not exclusively the State, the
realization of certain positive activities. Another very widespread classification is that which orders
human rights in three or more generations, generally attending to the historical moment in which
their claim was produced or produced.

Warner Mendoza
Wilmer Martínez
Edicson Moreno
Solibeth Alvarado
Yaelis Rondon