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This anthology examines the implications that human rights have for the social sciences. It discusses how the 1789 Bill of Rights of the US Constitution should be expanded to encompass fundamental human rights, as most other constitutions already have been. This collection has special relevance for sociologists because many implicitly assume positive human rights in their studies of, for example, health care and education, and yet do not make these assumptions explicit. This volume also discusses the relevance of social and political movements. The discussions in this text allow readers to compare constitutions, examine international human rights treaties, and delve into countries#xE2;#xAC;" histories. Sociology and Human Rights is ideal for engaging in comparative studies of countries#xE2;#xAC;" politics and aspects of international cooperation. Each chapter ends with discussion questions to challenge students to think critically about human rights in the United States and around the world.
Table of Contents
|What Are Universal Human Rights?||p. 1|
|Deepening Civil and Political Rights||p. 15|
|Ensuring Economic and Social Rights||p. 35|
|Promoting Cultural Rights||p. 57|
|Globalizing the Human Rights Perspective||p. 79|
|Cooperating Around Environmental Rights||p. 103|
|Comparing Constitutions||p. 129|
|Citizenship, Identity, And Human Rights||p. 153|
|Arizona's SB 1070: Setting Conditions for Violations of Human Rights Here and Beyond||p. 155|
|Beyond Two Identities: Turkish Immigrants in Germany||p. 179|
|Vulnerability And Human Rights||p. 199|
|The Rights of Age: On Human Vulnerability||p. 201|
|Children's Rights||p. 223|
|The Global and the Local||p. 243|
|Growing and Learning Human Rights||p. 245|
|Going Forward||p. 271|
|About the Editors||p. 291|
|About the Contributors||p. 293|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|