NGOs and Human Rights in Global Territory

The United Nation based system of human rights is one of the core successes of this era. It gives an established framework as well as a source of motivation for getting justice and saving the weak and susceptible. In this article, I describe justice as treating people and populations reasonably and allowing individuals to take part in the world according to their abilities.

Nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) have begun to fill some of this widening institutional and geological break for people or society who wants to work out their guaranteed rights. Above all during the last 25 years, NGOs have added to international and national discussion on issues of global scope, such as the suppression of poverty and the promotion of gender equality.

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Peace, sustainable development and human rights. Most NGOs no longer work on their own, but to certain extent in networks that shift information and other reserves across borders. In this article, I discover the level to which the slowly increasing solidity of NGO networks and intensifying degree of NGOs support can be seen as a hopeful organizational expression of a global human rights enforcement mechanism.

Such a reply would answer the traditional analysis that the U.N. human rights main beliefs lack enough classified enforcement mechanisms. The question is whether this expects a more determined role for NGOs in promising systems of global governance. The study of NGOs and how their networks might be planned to impose human rights leads to a qualitative conversation of the relations between these organizations.

I claim that if they wish to aim to a more effective position within the human rights system, NGOs need to develop the extra quality of their networks to become modern sources of democracy as well as lawful and useful sources of universal human rights and international justice. NGOs have developed amazingly in diversity and numbers in the past 25 years.

Though opinion differ, the NGOs programmed in such resources as the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) Directory of NGOs. When writing about NGOs and human rights in the global world, one should know that theoretical or logical shortcuts are sometimes needed. Conceptual difficulties appear when one accounts for the academic and political debate surrounding terms like “NGOs” and “NGO advocacy” “civil society,” “globalization” and “global governance”.

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