International Convention On Economic Social And Cultural Rights 1966 Pdf
File Name: international convention on economic social and cultural rights 1966 .zip
- International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights
- International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights 1966
- International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights ((ICESCR), 16 December 1966
International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights
Directory of the official Swiss representations abroad PDF, 1. The International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights covers human rights in the economic, social and cultural spheres. Switzerland acceded to the Convention on 18 June Economic Right to work, just and favourable conditions, right to strike, protection of property. Social Right to social security, right of families, mothers before and after childbirth and children to special protection and assistance, right to an adequate standard of living, right to health.
All peoples have the right of self-determination, including the right to determine their political status and freely pursue their economic, social and cultural development. Article 2 Each State Party undertakes to take steps to the maximum of its available resources to achieve progressively the full realization of the rights in this treaty. Everyone is entitled to the same rights without discrimination of any kind. Article 3 The States undertake to ensure the equal right of men and women to the enjoyment of all rights in this treaty. Article 4 Limitations may be placed on these rights only if compatible with the nature of these rights and solely for the purpose of promoting the general welfare in a democratic society. Article 5 No person, group or government has the right to destroy any of these rights.
International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights 1966
Therefore, according to the equal rights of all States to sovereignty, both Covenants should be left open for the purpose of the participation of all States. Algeria 17 Algeria The Algerian Government interprets article 1, which is common to the two Covenants, as in no case impairing the inalienable right of all peoples to self-determination and to control over their natural wealth and resources. The Algerian Government interprets the provisions of article 8 of the Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights and article 22 of the Covenant on Civil and Political Rights as making the law the framework for action by the State with respect to the organization and exercise of the right to organize. The Algerian Government considers that the provisions of article 13, paragraphs 3 and 4, of the Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights can in no case impair its right freely to organize its educational system. The Algerian Government interprets the provisions of article 23, paragraph 4, of the Covenant on Civil and Political Rights regarding the rights and responsibilities of spouses as to marriage, during marriage and at its dissolution as in no way impairing the essential foundations of the Algerian legal system.
International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights ((ICESCR), 16 December 1966
This article explores the question of limitations to and derogations from economic, social and cultural rights. It argues that the criteria of Article 4 should be applied as a uniform standard to evaluate all limitations of economic, social and cultural rights, regardless of the reasons for which these limitations are made. This is against the background of the approach of the Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, which draws a distinction between retrogressive measures states may take when they face resource constraints under Article 2 1 on the one hand; and limitations for other reasons under Article 4 on the other hand. Most users should sign in with their email address. If you originally registered with a username please use that to sign in.
After the end of World War II a series of conventions and declarations began to articulate universal human rights. A convention sometimes called a covenant is a binding treaty, coming into force upon ratification by a certain number of States. A declaration is not legally binding but carries moral weight because it is adopted by the international community.
As of July , the Covenant has parties.