The Universal Declaration of Human Rights: Dignity and Justice for All

On December 10, 1948, the General Assembly of the United Nations wrote The Universal Declaration of Human Rights aimed to promote and represent a call and manifestation in what was said to be an inherent human right of every individual around the world. It is composed of thirty articles which have been since then elaborated in other international treaties and laws, such as the International Bill of Rights.
Here in, our aim is to spread their message through various languages, with the hope that we all be enlightened on what our inherent right as humans are. Here is the book of The Universal Declaration of Human Rights translated in all of the 6 official languages of the United Nations: Arabic, Chinese, English, French, Russian and Spanish.
May it be a native language resource book or a gift for a friend, having this book written in your own language makes it one memorable book to keep. Click the book below. View the contents. Check-out is powered by Amazon.

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6 Replies to “The Universal Declaration of Human Rights: Dignity and Justice for All”

  1. I think the world has become more intolerant than it has ever been. Xenophobia is on the rise, anti-immigration sentiment and race related crimes as well. It seems to me that more needs to be done from The UN to address these global issues. That being said much can be done if people are taught to respect each other’s languages, cultures and religions.

    Many people in developing countries, especially Africa have no idea about the bill of rights or their own basic human rights. I think more should be done to communicate this in the form of audio related material.

    1. hi Nabeel, thank you for visiting. You are absolutely right. Much has to be done in sharing this information as we all have inherent rights that must be respected. and yes, aside from books, multimedia platforms will play a big role in spreading this. Thank you again brother.

  2. JR, having spent considerable time living in countries outside my own, I appreciate your love for other languages and what they teach us about about the world.

    I find some cultures kinder than others, and it is through language that we can spread kindness.
    Keep up the good work of spreading humanitarianism through the eyes of language, on the internet. As human beings, we all speak the same one: LOVE.

    1. hi Rori, thanks for dropping by. Hearing comments like yours inspires me more to continue sharing my passion of bridging the gap between cultures through languages. As a core message throughout my site, I believe that we may all speak different languages, but we all have one global heart. Thank you for your inspiring message. May we all spread kindness and love, and uphold human dignity, wherever we may be, whatever culture we are in, whichever language we may speak =)

  3. Thank you!!! Having lived in several countries around the world and blessed with the opportunity to not just experience different cultures, but to understand them through the people, this is definitely a project I support. I believe most people know and support basic human rights and we must be thankful for that. But there are many cultures who don’t understand that change can begin with just supporting and modeling what they know is right instinctively. Anger has taken hold of so many and it is passed from generation to generation, while the younger people don’t have a proper perception of time or history. Time will take us ………..

    1. Hi Carole, thank your visiting. Living in another culture is indeed an eye opening experience. I absolutely agree with you in saying that it thru sharing this information to another culture can be the start of further empowerment that would lead to better understanding of one’s own rights. This declaration, though written and espoused many decades ago, is still a work in progress and must be continuously shared. Thank you again Carole for sharing your thoughts =)

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