By Manfred Liebel, Karl Hanson, Iven Saadi, Wouter Vandenhole (auth.)
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Additional resources for Children’s Rights from Below: Cross-Cultural Perspectives
In discussions on children’s rights, these different meanings are often not distinguished enough. In practice, however, they can also overlap, depending on the intentions with which they are handled; for instance, when weighing state duty against children’s claims to autonomy. Here, the emphasis should be put on a concept of children’s rights that, first and foremost, sees children’ rights as human rights in the hands of children and as a means to strengthen their social position and to extend their scope of activity.
That also requires a new evaluation of children’s behaviour which, until now, has been regarded as problematic. : 194). ). The CLM in the 1970s was not satisfied with regarding the child in a new light and with proclaiming children’s rights. It also asked what had to be done so that children could really claim their rights. First, it was assumed that children’s rights only have a chance to be finally put into effect if the children themselves fight for them in an organized way. In a society in which children are at the disposition of adults, it cannot be expected that adults have a special interest in the realization of the children’s rights, because that would limit their own right of disposal.
Yet even here, we should keep in mind that the rights were not formulated by children but by adults for children and that they are specked with reservations. ‘There is no evidence that children, or children’s groups as such, participated in drafting or had any real influence in preliminary discussions’ (Freeman, 2009: 383). 3 The two strands do not oppose each other absolutely, yet they have each developed separately until very recently. Internationally, the first strand found its first marked expression in the Geneva Declaration on the Rights of the Child, which was signed by the League of Nations in 1924.
Children’s Rights from Below: Cross-Cultural Perspectives by Manfred Liebel, Karl Hanson, Iven Saadi, Wouter Vandenhole (auth.)