Ideological Movement for United Europe

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Latest Activity: Dec 2, 2011

1.3.22. The following statement on the occasion of the fiftieth anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights was published December 10 in Vienna and Brussels. "A. At the 50th anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the EU recalls the importance it attaches to this declaration. On it are based national policies, regional and global agreements to advance and ensure the dignity of human beings throughout the world.
The universality and indivisibility of human rights and the responsibility for safeguarding and promoting these rights, together with the promotion of pluralistic democracy and effective guarantees for the rule of law, constitute the essential objectives of the European Union as a union of shared values and represent the fundamental basis of our action.
The human being is at the heart of our policies. Ensuring the human dignity of every individual remains our common goal. The full realization of the rights of women and children in particular deserves to be highlighted as neglect in this respect remains widespread.
The preservation and promotion of human rights and fundamental freedoms, to which governments are responsible, contribute to prosperity, justice and peace in the world. These goals can not be achieved without the assistance of international organizations, civil society and individuals.
Tag: (bistrattazione), diritti, e, i, in, pratica, solo, umani!!!

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Started by Ciro Liuzzi Jul 26, 2009.

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Comment by gustavo vazquez king on December 2, 2011 at 7:21am
Comment by Ciro Liuzzi on July 26, 2009 at 8:48pm

Fundamental rights The Amsterdam Treaty marks a giant leap in the defense of fundamental rights. It establishes a mechanism for the suspension of the rights of the Member State which violates these principles. It also extended the principle of non-discrimination by applying, in addition to nationality, gender, race, religion, age and sexual orientation, and we wanted to reinforce the principle of equality between men and women.

Finally, the Amsterdam Treaty improves the EU policy of transparency and conditions for access to official documents of European institutions. The European Union's commitment to human rights of its citizens is confirmed in Nice in December 2000, with the solemn proclamation of the Charter of Fundamental Rights. Drafted the Charter a Convention composed of European and national parliamentarians, representatives of national governments and a member of the Commission. It consists of six chapters - Dignity, Freedoms, Equality, Solidarity, Citizenship, Justice - and 54 articles scandenti the fundamental values of the European Union and civil rights, political, economic and social rights of its citizens.

The first section deals with human dignity, the right to life, integrity of person, freedom of expression and conscience. The Solidarity chapter in what is an innovation combines economic and social rights such as:
• the right to strike;
• the right to information and consultation of workers;
• the right to reconcile work and family life;
• the right to health protection, social security and social assistance.
The Charter also promotes equality between men and women and introduces rights such as data protection, the prohibition of eugenic practices and reproductive cloning of human beings, environment, rights of children and elderly people, the right to a good administration.
A citizens' Europe foreshadows some kind of political Europe, whose exact nature, however, is to be defined, what it values and ambitions which the peoples of Europe are willing to share in an EU of 25 members?
Comment by Ciro Liuzzi on July 26, 2009 at 8:42pm

The social dimension The social policy is to correct the most glaring inequalities. The European Social Fund (ESF) was established in 1961 to improve employment opportunities for workers, promoting occupational and geographic mobility. In 2003 the budget of the ESF has allocated funds for 4.8 billion euros.
Financial assistance is not the only aspect of the social community. It alone will not solve all the problems of recession and the lagging development of certain regions. The main factors of social progress are still economic growth, which is dynamic in adequate food first national and European policies and legislation that guarantees citizens a core of fundamental rights. Enshrine these rights first treaties (eg the principle of equal pay between men and women for equal work), but also the directives on the protection of workers (health and safety at work) and safety standards are essential.
In December 1991, the Maastricht European Council adopted the Community Charter of Fundamental Social Rights of Workers comprising twelve princes basics: freedom of movement, equal pay, better working conditions, social protection, freedom of association and collective bargaining, vocational training, equal treatment between men and women, information, consultation and participation, health and safety at work, protection of children and adolescents, the elderly and the disabled. In June 1997 in Amsterdam, the Charter has been integrated with the Treaties and is applicable in all Member States.

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