Human rights can be defined as the basic fundamental rights
inherent to all human beings in any society. How these rights are
made available and protected in individual countries is an area of
much study and debate. Focusing on the significance of human rights
in American law and politics, this book seeks to understand when,
where, and how American law recognizes and responds to claims made
in the name of human rights. How are they used by social movements
as they advance rights claims? When are human rights claims
accommodated and resisted? Do particular kinds of human rights
claims have greater resonance domestically than others? What
cultural and psychological factors impede the development of a
human rights culture in the United States? This is an exciting and
engaging volume that will appeal to a broad range of scholars,
practitioners, and students interested in the study of human
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