Write a 1,200 word paper in which you answer the following questions:
If you could be a social entrepreneur, what form would your enterprise take?
How would you proceed to make your dream a reality?
With whom would you consult and collaborate?
What information or skills would you need to learn to bring your enterprise to fruition?
how gender fits within the human rights context. In order to use human rights as an analytical tool to identify those violations stemming from gendered counter-terrorism practices, rights must be viewed as agreed upon, legally binding norms so as to provide a benchmark by which specific human rights violations can be measured, and solutions brought forward. Accordingly, states are required to ensure non-discrimination and equality as enshrined within international human rights law, particularly within the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women (CEDAW), the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR) and the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights (ICESCR). More specifically, within a counter-terrorism context the most relevant of these rights include, the right to life; the prohibition against torture and other cruel, inhuman and degrading treatment or punishment; the right to freedom of expression and association; the right to privacy; the right to liberty and security; due process and the right to a fair trial; non-refoulement; and non-discrimination (i.e., profiling). A 2011 report published by the Center for Human Rights and Global Justice (CHRGJ), identified several key gendered human rights obligations specifically relating to the counter-terrorism context, that governments must adhere to as required by international law, including: Avoid adverse human rights impacts through the obligation to prohibit discrimination (both direct and indirect) on the proscribed grounds of sex, gender, sexual orientation and gender identity; Ensure equality, both de jure (formal) and de facto (substantive) between men and women in the enjoyment of all civil and political rights; Recognize that traditional stereotypes and attitudes (e.g., cultural attitudes) undermine the enjoyment of rights of women and ensure that such stereotypes are not used to justify violations of equality;
Assess how discrimination on the basis of sex, gender, sexual orientation and gender identity intersects with other grounds of discrimination, such as race, religion, and class, particularly in terms of impacts on Muslim, Arab, and South Asian (MASA) communities, and counter these effects;
Ensure participation of affected communities and that the rationale for inclusion is on the basis of equality and is rights protective; Ensure the above obligations are exercised in all branches and levels of government, including in national security programs and national security institutions at the federal, state, and local levels;
Exercise due diligence to prevent, investigate, and punish gender-based violence by non-State actors, such as terrorists. The obligations identified in this report, highlight the double burden states bear of both respecting and ensuring the rights of their population and in balancing terrorist threats with individual rights. Moreover, these rights must be facilitated and not just protected. Nevertheless, states counter-terrorism measures have been documented to have gendered consequences and significant direct and secondary effects on women, despite these obligations. Current Counter-Terrorism Practices: Impacts on Women’s Rights>GET ANSWER