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探讨FoundationsThe试述Foundations试述Of试述Rights征文

论文预读:emain a high priority for the international community.”                                                                                                                                                                                                     We persist in holding that the rights to subs探讨FoundationsThe试述Foundations试述Of试述Rights征文

  At the Sixth Beijing Forum on Human Rights, participants exchanged their views on issues pertaining to the development and protection of human rights. The following are edited excerpts of papers submitted by attending scholars.

  Li Junru, Vice President of the China Society for Human Rights Studies and former Vice President of the Party School of the Central Committee of Communist Party of China (CPC)

  The concept of the Chinese Dream not only represents a dream of national rejuvenation and prosperity as well as the people’s we

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llbeing, which has been pursued from generation to generation in China, but is also a dream of human rights for which Chinese people have long strived.

  The rights to subsistence and development are principal human rights, and this is also the Chinese people’s view of human rights. On one hand, this is because we have realized that humans can commit themselves to politics, science, art, philosophy, religion, and other activities only when their needs for food, drink, housing and clothing are properly met. This means that the rights to subsistence and development are prerequisite for effective implementation of other human rights.

  On the other hand, after lagging behind Western countries in terms of economic and social development for so many years, China is finally able to combat poverty and underdevelopment only when its rights to subsistence and development are fulfilled. It has been proven that poverty and insufficient development are the biggest obstacles in preventing Chinese people from fully enjoying their human rights.

  Treating the rights to subsistence and development as principal human rights meets the requirements of human rights development and the best interests of the Chinese people and it is also the inevitable choice in protecting and promoting human rights in China.

  China’s view of human rights has become the norm for all developing countries around the world, as well as the international community. The UN Declaration on the Right to Development defines the right to development as “an inalienable human right by virtue of which every human person and all peoples are entitled to participate in, contribute to, and enjoy economic, social, cultural and political development, in which all human rights and fundamental freedoms can be fully realized.”

  The Vienna Declaration and Program of Action also points out that “the existence of widespread extreme poverty inhibits the full and effective enjoyment of human rights; its immediate alleviation and eventual elimination must remain a high priority for the international community.”   We persist in holding that the rights to subsistence and development are the principal human rights in the hope of mobilizing the people to concentrate on social improvement and economic development and realize the Chinese Dream of national rejuvenation.

  Tom Zwart, Professor of Human Rights, Utrecht University and Director of the Netherlands School of Human Rights Research

  Despite good intentions and sincere efforts on both sides, discussions on human rights between Northern developed countries and Southern developing countries do not seem very fruitful. This is exemplified by the human rights dialogues that take place between Chi

论文随机片段:ivities only when their needs for food, drink, housing and clothing are properly met. This means that the rights to subsistence and development are prerequisite for effective implementation of other human rights.  On the other hand, after lagging behind Western countries in terms of economic and s