The need to be free from fear and want is the biggest aspiration of common people, and this is an essential need if people are to be compelled not to resort to rebellion against oppression and tyranny. Therefore, human rights should be protected by the rule of law. It is also vital to promote the development of diplomatic and friendly relations between nations of the world.
It is essential to recognize the dignity inherent in the upholding of the equal and inalienable rights of every member of the human family, as it is indeed the foundation of justice, freedom, and peace in the globe.
The international legality of militant democracy - when and how a constitutional democracy can legally act in an antidemocratic manner to combat threats to its democratic existence - is far from clear. The legality of legal pluralism - the extent to which international law authorizes transformative political agendas that seek to implement forms of religious, cultural or national autonomy - is also unclear.1
Originally, the United States' constitution included these civil rights in the form of "Bill of Rights". This Bill of Rights is essentially a list of rights that belong to the people, including the right of free speech, the right to be silent if you are arrested, and the right to practice your own religion and the government has no right to deny them these rights.
Can the law actually serve to distract attention away from other alternative methods of rights promotion
Human rights should be protected by the rule of law. Mistreatment of humans due to moral neglect religious propaganda or economic gain should not be allowed. People's human rights should not be denied regardless of their sex or race because human rights are the basic civil liberties in life. The law can help to ensure against this. Although the law is accordance with human rights standards, implementation of the law can be criticized.
Largely, the safeguards set out by the European Court and the HRC are not sufficiently respected. In conclusion, the compatibility of surveillance practice in Germany with the right to privacy and - with regards to notification - the right to al legal remedy as guaranteed by art. 13 ECHR and art. 2(3a) ICCPR is highly questionable. 2
What institutions are the most appropriate to promote rights, or to decide in disputes involving human rights
In Ryan v Attorney-General  IR 294 it was stated that "the use of natural law in constitutional jurisprudence is based on the Christian and democratic nature of the state."5 The notion that the state is Christian has its basis on the wordings of the constitution. Therefore, the Christian institution can be appropriately used to promote rights, or to decide in disputes involving human rights, as this also enshrines the ideals of Justice, Prudence, and Charity
In our globalized era it has become impossible