Human rights achievements of the Islamic Revolution in Iran
Rapporteur_Hessam Karbasian: Freedom of expression and the right to protest is one of the first rights of every human being. If the government wants to possess the human right in the state, human right violations occurred. In Iran, we have the political repression during the late 54 had Pahlavi. Shah atmosphere was inappropriate and dictatorship in society, so that his Combatant Clergymen in prison.
In Iran before the Islamic Revolution, people were seen near the king, all the aristocracy and privileged social status and rights were belonging to themselves And people have even less right to the freedom of expression did not have access to these rights.
The Islamic legal principle of human equality was Imam Khomeini’s biggest concern and he asked the Iranian people to rely on force and their efforts, in determining the fate of their country and won’t step back from their own right.
People who were tired of the suffering and bondage and freedom and independence, and their right stood firmly believe and finally, after great efforts of the Islamic Revolution led by Imam Khomeini triumphed.
The majority of people, who voted for the Islamic Republic to pursue their rights and could end in February 1979, and Republican gain independence and freedom.
Human rights have a long history, dating back to the history of human life, so the emergence of human rights and its development is influenced by events and event dates.
In fact, human rights are the result of centuries of thought of those who have tried with different formations of the birthright of every human narrative, religious and other beliefs and ideas into something human.
While belief in the sanctity of human life has ancient precedents in many religions of the world, the idea of human rights, that is, the notion that a human being has a set of inviolable rights simply on grounds of being human, began during the era of renaissance humanism in the early modern period. The European wars of religion and the civil wars of seventeenth-century England gave rise to the philosophy of liberalism and belief in human rights became a central concern of European intellectual culture during the eighteenth-century Age of Enlightenment. These ideas of human rights lay at the core of the American and French Revolutions which occurred toward the end of that century. Democratic evolution through the nineteenth century paved the way for the advent of universal suffrage in the twentieth century. Two world wars led to the creation of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
The post-war era saw human rights movements for special interest groups such as feminism and the civil rights of African-Americans. The human rights of members of the Soviet bloc emerged in the 1970s along with workers' rights in the West. The movement quickly jelled as social activism and political rhetoric in many nations put it high on the world agenda. By the 21st century, Moyn has argued, the human rights movement expanded beyond its original anti-totalitarianism to include numerous causes involving humanitarianism and social and economic development in the Developing World.
Some notions of righteousness present in ancient law and religion is sometimes retrospectively included under the term "human rights". While Enlightenment philosophers suggest a secular social contract between the rulers and the ruled, ancient traditions derived similar conclusions from notions of divine law, and, in Hellenistic philosophy, natural law.