Protection of peace and human rights
The Charter of the United Nations (UN) lays out the fundamental principles and guarantees collectively referred to as human rights. People have the right not to be subjected to political oppression, torture, arbitrary arrest, imprisonment, exile, forced disappearance, and other forms of violence, including murder. These rights protect people from all of these things. The United Nations General Assembly passed the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in 1948 to cover these rights. The thoughts of the people who established the United States served as the foundation for the declaration of independence. It is a reflection of John Locke’s idealism, who was the founding father of the country. One of his fundamental tenets was that everyone deserved certain fundamental rights and freedoms regardless of their social status, nationality, religion, race, gender, sexual orientation, or any other factor. He held the belief that everyone deserved these things.
The dictionary defines peace as “a state of harmony between nations.” The concept of peace can be understood in a variety of ways. However, the definition provided by the United Nations in Article The establishment of equitable relationships between nations is necessary to bring about peace in the world. Peace can either be the absence of conflict between states or the successful resolution of existing disputes between those states. When there is peace in the world, it is guaranteed that no one will be persecuted, tortured, incarcerated, exiled, vanished, or murdered.
Effects and results of supporting peace and human rights
Positive peace provides the framework for investing in the presence of attitudes, institutions, and structures that create and maintain peaceful societies. These contributions can be seen as the building blocks of a peaceful society. Investing in peace-building creates the best conditions for human potential to grow on all levels, including personal, social, and economic ones.
Supporting peace and human rights by OCH charity
Our work focuses on four key areas: education and skills training, food security and nutrition; healthcare; and women’s empowerment. People in Afghanistan, Angola, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Colombia, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Iraq, Liberia, Mali, Nepal, Nigeria, Pakistan, Sierra Leone, Sudan, South Sudan, Syria, Uganda, Yemen, Zimbabwe, and Zambia, where wars and conflicts still happen, get help from the OCH Charity.
People's contributions to sustaining peace and human rights
People’s contributions to maintaining peace and human rights have not been small. From 2004-2008, it was estimated that in Congo alone, one million children die yearly. In South Sudan, almost a fifth of children is killed. But in Congo, we have so many children that they are in danger of dying. We need action from a broad and varied country and region. If we’re not doing something quickly, we’re not getting the job done on our backs. There is so much more we need to change. Thousands of kids still missing have gone without in their communities. The crisis is the most intense issue we face. We need to ensure they are safe and receiving the support they need, and then we can get to the bottom. On the ground, we have no confidence. The US and our partners should always be focused on the victims, especially the children.
We heard from the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights in Geneva that the ongoing humanitarian effort is not making any progress right now. It is essential to ensure that progress is created and maintained over time.
Authentic charity in the world Supporting peace and human rights.
This annual report examines children’s rights worldwide and how governments protect these rights. It highlights what families must do to ensure their children are safe and protected. Their findings show that there are still several challenges to safeguarding children, especially those who live in poverty. Over half of young children worldwide are underweight, and 14% do not attend school. More than 25% of adolescents do not complete primary education. This shows that there is much work that has to be done to protect children in the world.
Do we help support peace and human rights?
Building confidence in institutions and bridging social divides are two additional benefits of promoting and protecting human rights. This is done by making people feel like they have more in common with each other and by encouraging the peaceful resolution of conflicts based on respect for the rights and dignity of others.