Published July 2001
by University of Pennsylvania Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||384|
Until We Are Free is the memoir of Iranian human rights lawyer, Shirin Ebadi. It spans the years from (when she won the Nobel Peace Prize) to the present day, when she lives and works in exile. This is a very straightforwardly written, readable account and, despite there being plenty of shocking events, Ebadi never sensationalises her story/5. This book provides the first comprehensive assessment of the contribution of the United Nations to the human rights situation of the Bahá ís in Iran. It does this by examining the theoretical, legal, institutional and political dimensions of this issue in detail. The situation of the Bahá í community in Iran between and provides a particularly good test case for the international 5/5(1). Human Rights in Iran The Abuse of Cultural Relativism Reza Afshari. pages | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 Paper | ISBN | $s | Outside the Americas £ Ebook editions are available from selected online vendors A volume in the series Pennsylvania Studies in Human Rights View table of contents "The most exhaustive treatment of the record of human rights in . Until We Are Free: My Fight for Human Rights in Iran Hardcover – March 8, keep pushing for the most basic rights.”—The New York Times Book Review “Shirin Ebadi is quite simply the most vital voice for freedom and human rights in Iran. Cited by: 2.
The Cyrus Cylinder was dubbed the "first declaration of human rights" by the pre-Revolution Iranian government, a reading prominently advanced by Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, in a book, The White Revolution of Iran. The Shah identified Cyrus as a key figure in government ideology and associated his government with the : Achaemenid Empire. The Center for Human Rights in Iran (CHRI) is an independent, nonpartisan, nonprofit organization working to protect and promote human rights in Iran. Headquartered in New York, CHRI is comprised of award-winning journalists, researchers, lawyers, activists, writers, multimedia specialists and advocates based around the world who work to support the basic . The Center for Human Rights in Iran (CHRI) is an independent, nonpartisan, nonprofit organization dedicated to the protection and promotion of human rights in Iran. CHRI investigates and documents rights violations occurring throughout Iran, relying on first-hand accounts to expose abuses that would otherwise go unreported. We bring these violations to the attention . Throughout his study, Afshari addresses Iran's claims of cultural relativism, a controversial thesis in the intense ongoing debate over the universality of human rights. In prison memoirs he uncovers the actual human rights abuses committed by the Islamic Republic and the sociopolitical conditions that cause or permit them.