All humans have inherent human rights regardless of their nationality, religion, gender, race, sexual orientation, and language. There were many significant changes the Human Rights had gone through, and now it is not a new topic to discuss. Only right to privilege group of people or respected in the past, in 1948, the United Nations General Assembly was newly formed and adopted the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. This mentioned all the necessary rights for all humans. National constitutions, international law, and other conventions support and expand the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
Different kinds of humans rights exist, and here are they:
The current day Human Rights come from some of the theories that help us understand. National rights are a physiological concept that is very old. These rights are neither related to culture nor government. When it is related to natural law, natural human rights referred to the rights that are inalienable and universal.
Human rights categorization is distinct between negative rights and positive rights. Positive rights like food, education, healthcare, and housing are to be provided by the state. Negative rights refer to the freedom from certain unimaginable things like torture, Slavery, and suppression. Ensuring that these violations do not occur is a role of the state. The euro has been most impacted in the three-generation frameworks of human rights law. Negative rights are the first generation rights, while positive rights are part of the second and third generation.
Economic, cultural, and social rights
The Universal Declaration of Human Rights and other documents present five human rights: social, economic, civil, cultural, and political. Economic, social, and cultural Human Rights include the right to food and water, the right to work, and housing, and this document protects these rights.
● The right to work for a fair wage in a safe environment
● the right to education
● The right to affordable clean water and sanitation
● the right to social security
● the right to adequate clothing, food, and housing
● the right to access medical care, which also includes Mental Health Care.
Civil and political rights
The first part of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights includes the articles of Civil and political rights. International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and its two optional protocols write such as:
● The right to life, which is violated by actions like death by neglect, torture, and use of force
● The right to privacy, which is violated by intraday trading a person’s data or sexual life
● The right to freedom of religion is violated when someone is forced to adopt another religion or punished for following their beliefs.
● The right to freedom from discrimination is violated, someone is threatened, or traits like gender, religion, race, etc., are used for justification for actions like being kicked out of the office for the job.