The intersections between culture and human rights have engaged some of the most heated and controversial debates across international law and theory. As understandings of culture have evolved in recent decades to encompass culture as ways of life, there has been a shift in emphasis from national cultures to cultural diversity within and across states. This has entailed a push to more fully articulate cultural rights within human rights law. This volume analyses a range of responses by international law, and particularly human rights law, to some of the thorniest, perennial, and sometimes violent confrontations fuelled by culture in relations between individuals, groups and the state in international society. Across the different issues tackled, the contributions are tied by one unifying thread - that culture is understood, protected and promoted not only for its physical manifestations. Rather, it is the relationship of culture to people, individually or in groups, and the diversity of these relationships which is being protected and promoted; hence, the fundamental overlap between culture and human rights.Even more significantly, in Yumak and Sadak v Turkey, the Grand Chamber expressed concern about the 10 per cent ... Roma communities with an adequate number of suitably equipped caravan sites to support their specific way of life. ... The main problem seems to lie in the decoupling of Article 8 from the right to non- discrimination. ... 48 ECHR (2010) App No 78039/01, judgment of2 March 2010.
|Title||:||The Cultural Dimension of Human Rights|
|Publisher||:||OUP Oxford - 2013-11-28|