This paper studies the principles and concepts of human rights laws, reviews the strengths and weaknesses of the law, analyses the reasons that justify the implementation of these laws and finally validates the argument that human rights law must be made an international law. Further, the paper discusses the major functions of the international court, studying its efficiency through a case study.
Human rights are viewed differently by different communities around the world and there might be differences in the rights that are believed to inherently be available to ever human being irrespective of any bias. The nature of human rights however continues to be agreeable in most communities. It is in view of the general good of the people that human rights laws are written and on implementation are sure to bring to all humans a set of inherent rights that will enable them to have better hold on what they deserve. The various aspects of the human rights law are discussed here.
There are thirty articles that form the human rights law and are specific in addressing the various rights that a person may be entitled to, providing them with basic rights to their existence. Articles one and two is about the independency of the human rights law from aspects such as jurisdiction, religion, language, sex or any other discrimination. Article three specifically talks of the right to liberty, life and security, the three basic rights that every human ought to have. The fourth article addresses the right against slavery and the fifth specifies the law against torture and inhuman forms of punishment and treatment. Articles six, seven and eight are about the constitutional rights of individuals. It talks of the right that all individuals have in the court of justice and that they are entitled to recognition in the court of law equally, without any