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Global Responsibility for Human RightsWorld Poverty and the Development of International Law$
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Margot E. Salomon and Foreword by Stephen P. Marks

Print publication date: 2007

Print ISBN-13: 9780199284429

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2009

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199284429.001.0001

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Concluding Remarks: Latter-day Tyranny and the Future of Human Rights

Concluding Remarks: Latter-day Tyranny and the Future of Human Rights

(p.196) 6 Concluding Remarks: Latter-day Tyranny and the Future of Human Rights
Global Responsibility for Human Rights

Margot E Salomon

Oxford University Press

This chapter presents some concluding thoughts from the author. It argues that while international economic arrangements favour developed states that influence their substance and direction, ongoing deprivation adversely affects the 2.7 billion people concentrated in developing countries. According to the UN Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights (CESCR), the existence of world poverty reflects a ‘massive and systemic breach’ of international human rights law. The fulfilment of these rights through the observance of corresponding legal obligations of international cooperation would signal the beginning of the end of poverty.

Keywords:   human rights protection, international law, international cooperation, right to development, state conduct

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