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Archive for: human rights



"L’oggi del diritto: tramonto o ‘nuovi’ albori?"

Abstract: The deep crisis in law, to the point of “juridical nihilism”, requires us to look beyond the apparent absence of light on the horizon. Starting from the assumption that law is at the service of human beings, we trace the relational implications of this, and reconsider “juridical relationships” as relationships “ad alterum”. In this perspective, the idea of relationship emphasises […]
Lingua: Italiano

"La dignità umana tra relazione e responsabilità"

Abstract: In the field of law, human dignity is not a new subject for study and enquiry, for it lies at the heart of every culture, dealing as it does with what it means to be human. There are new challenges today, however, in science and in teaching, regarding the understanding of the “identity” and “dignity” of human beings. Some cultural […]
Lingua: Italiano

"La double idée de fraternité – comme héritage de la tradition et comme projet de transformation – et la fondation des droits de l’homme dans le contexte colonial"

Abstract: When comparing the French Revolution of 1789 and the Revolution of the black slaves in the French colony of Saint-Domingue (Haiti) between 1791 and 1804, many commentators emphasise the European origin of revolutionary ideas. They do so in order to imply that the slaves, rather than “thinking out” their revolution, simply “carried it out”: the theory is that ideas travelled […]
Lingua: Françoise

"Il principio di fraternità nell’educazione politica dei cittadini"

Abstract: This paper is an essay on the relationship between politics (poli- cy and politics) and “political education”, specifically about “political education” to citizenship. The paper studies a model for education in tune with our times: a cosmopolitan political education based on hu- man rights. From this point of view, the principle of fraternity helps us to think pedagogically about “human […]
Lingua: Italiano

"La doppia idea di fraternità e la fondazione dei diritti umani nel contesto coloniale"

Abstract: When comparing the French Revolution of 1789 and the Revolution of the black slaves in the French colony of Saint-Domingue (Haiti) between 1791 and 1804, many commentators emphasise the European origin of revolutionary ideas. They do so in order to imply that the slaves, rather than “thinking out” their revolution, simply “carried it out”: the theory is that ideas travelled […]
Lingua: Italiano