Humanicsxian Economics Is Here

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          Jessie May Peters










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Democracy is Not the Rule of the Majority: Rather, It is the Rule of Law, That Holds the Majority and Minority in an Equilibrium of a Unity by Virtue of Its Judiciousness Rather Than by the Sheer Force of the Many

|| Jurisprudence Arkive Year Alpha and Year Beta ||

No parliament has the right nor can it command nor demand such a right to pass any law that dictates personal morality which belongs entirely, fully, comprehensively and inalienably with the Agency of the Human  Mind what is termed in law as The Person. The Person enters into political membership of the State without compromising its absolute integrity of being a whole and nothing but the whole Person.   This does not require much discussion for this is the fundamental basis of Jurisprudence. The State even cannot take away The Person's Membership of the State:Citizenship: let alone his:her right to make own moral choices. In this no such law can be 'legitimately' passed by any Parliament that requires or forces a Person to opt out of his:her personal morality and commits acts against his:her personal morality such a law that requires doctors to prescribe lethal medication prescription for someone, even if in severe pain and suffering, to kill himself:herself nor can such law force anyone to take part in that self annihilation even if they have to watch and observe or even prepare the person committing suicide.




















Afghanistan: Taliban Rights Efforts Fall Far Short: Human Rights Watch Report


|| Wednesday: July 01: 2020 || ά. The Taliban in Afghanistan has imposed severe restrictions on rights in areas under their control despite claims of reform, Human Rights Watch said in a Report, released on Tuesday, June 30. Residents reported an inability to criticise or question Taliban actions, violations of the rights of women and girls and severe limits on freedom of expression and the media. Rights abuses by both Taliban and government forces mean that the United States and other countries, supporting the peace process should ensure that any agreement has strong human rights commitments and enforcement mechanisms.

The 69-page Report, ‘You Have No Right to Complain: Education Social Restrictions and Justice in Taliban-Held Afghanistan’, focuses on the everyday experiences of people, living in Taliban-held districts and Taliban restrictions on education, access to information and media and freedom of movement. The Taliban’s widespread rights abuses in areas it controls raise concerns about their willingness and ability to keep commitments on rights in any future peace agreement. “The Taliban have rolled back some of their harshest measures in areas they control but it remains difficult and dangerous for people to voice objections to Taliban authorities.” said Ms Patricia Gossman, the Associate Asia Director.

“The Taliban appear intent on ruling by fear, without holding themselves accountable to communities under their control.”

The Report is based on 138 interviews, including, 120 in-person interviews, conducted since January 2019, with Taliban officials, commanders and fighters, as well as, teachers, doctors, elders, students and other local residents in Helmand, Kunduz and Wardak provinces.

Taliban forces currently control a significant portion of Afghanistan’s land and population. In many of these areas, residents abide by a parallel set of government laws and Taliban-imposed regulations, that govern education, courts and other services and establish or reinforce codes of conduct. While there has been progress on access to education for girls and women in Taliban-held areas, there has been little regard for rights to freedom of expression, information, association, privacy or media freedom.

Although, the Taliban officially state that they no longer oppose girls’ education, very few local Taliban authorities actually permit girls to attend school past puberty and some do not permit girls’ schools at all. Policies apparently based on individual commanders’ personal views have left residents wary.

One teacher said, “Today they tell you that they allow girls up to sixth grade but tomorrow, when someone else comes instead, he might not like girls’ education.” In some districts, local demand for education has persuaded Taliban authorities to take a more flexible approach. In others, residents said that they did not dare to raise the issue of girls’ schools. Social controls, embodied in ‘morality’ officials, who work for ‘vice and virtue’ departments, operate in Taliban-held districts to enforce residents’ adherence to Taliban-prescribed social codes regarding dress and public deportment, beard length and men’s attendance at Friday prayers.

Taliban officials have said that the social restrictions reflect local community norms. However, while such restrictions exist in both government and Taliban-held areas, some residents, particularly, younger people, have resisted these constraints as they seek greater freedom. Taliban officials have punished residents, who engage in prohibited social behaviour. The Taliban justice system is focused on punishment and largely relies on confessions, often, obtained by beatings and other forms of torture.

Residents of Taliban-held districts said that Taliban officials had not allowed them to air grievances or express concerns. The Taliban claims that it holds commanders and other authorities accountable for abuses but in practice Taliban officials have seldom considered practices amounting to war crimes, including, unlawful attacks, that have killed civilians, to be wrongful acts.

“The Taliban publicly claim that they don’t put civilians in harm’s way but have punished residents, who complain about Taliban forces entering their homes to attack government troops.” Ms Gossman said. Peace talks between the Taliban and an Afghan government delegation are expected to begin in the coming weeks. The government delegation includes some independent civil society representatives, including, a small number of women. As the talks move forward, they should address concerns about protections of fundamental human rights, including, the rights of women and girls.

The current Afghan constitution and laws enacted since 2002 include many human rights protections, including, gender equality but implementation in government-controlled areas has been poor. Government forces have committed serious human rights abuses, including, torture and have, often, failed to protect women’s rights. Both the Taliban and current and former government leaders have been implicated in war crimes and other abuses. There is near total impunity for serious violations.

“A future Afghan agreement will not only need to endorse broad human rights principles but  it will be critical for both the government and Taliban to demonstrate that they are willing to accommodate diverse communities, tolerate dissent and protect fundamental rights, including, women’s and girls’ rights.” Ms Gossman said. “To hold the parties to their human rights commitments, explicit, detailed human rights guarantees and robust monitoring are needed.”

Read the Report

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There Does Not Exist Any Human Rights So Long Racism Exists Threatening Infringing and Violating These Rights: Human Rights Council Must Rise to Fight Racism With All Its Might

The UN Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination Calls on US to Comply With International Obligations to Tackle Racial Discrimination 

|| Wednesday: June 17: 2020 || ά.  In statement, issued on Monday, June 15, The UN Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination:The Committee, has called on the United States to make immediate structural reforms to end racial discrimination and to uphold its obligations under the International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination. In its formal statement The Committee urged the United States Government to fully respect the Convention, which it ratified in 1994 and to ensure a wide understanding of the Convention among its law enforcement officials through training and education curricula.

“No one shall be victim of racial discrimination, it’s the essence of the Convention.” said Mr Noureddine Amir, the Chairperson of The Committee, adding, “We can not afford any delay in the promotion of understanding among all races, discontinuing racial profiling and criminalising racially motivated attacks.” The Committee, which is composed of 18 independent experts, expressed its deep concern at the tragic death of George Floyd in Minneapolis and the recurrence of killings of unarmed African Americans by police officers and individuals over the years.

“Systemic and structural discrimination have permeated government institutions for centuries, stripping African Americans of their rights to equal treatment before the tribunals, threatening their personal security and depriving them of their civil, economic, social and cultural rights embodied in the Convention.” Mr Amir said.

The Committee urged the United States Government to publicly recognise the existence of structural racial discrimination in society, as well as, to unequivocally and unconditionally condemn racially motivated killings of African Americans and other minorities.

To eliminate racial discrimination, The Committee recalled its recommendations, made after the previous two reviews of the United States. These include, ensuring the full implementation of the Convention throughout the country, monitoring compliance of domestic laws and policies with the Convention and systematically carrying out anti-discrimination training of government officials at the federal, state and local levels.

The Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination monitors States parties’ adherence to the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination. The Committee is made up of 18 members, who are independent human rights experts, drawn from around the world, who serve in their personal capacity and not as representatives of States parties. The Committee’s concluding observations are an independent assessment of States’ compliance with their human rights obligations under the treaty.

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|| Wednesday: June 17: 2020 || ά. After a three-month long COVID-19-enforced break, the Human Rights Council resumed on Monday, giving the green light to a rare Urgent Debate on racism, alleged police brutality and violence against protesters, sickened by the killing of American George Floyd in police custody. Opening the 35th meeting of the 43rd session of the Council in the unusual setting of the Assembly Hall, to comply with social distancing requirements, current Council President, Ms Elisabeth Tichy-Fisslberger, gave the floor to Burkina Faso Co-ordinator of the African Group.

It is the most opportune time for the Human Rights Council to take up the fight against racism and all the injustices and evils, that it inflicts on people at the receiving end of such horrible evils of racism. Consider this, where do human rights exist when the entire governance system and public affairs management system are run under absolute, innate, systemic and structural racism, bias, prejudice, hostility and hatred against people in the minorities, such as, the African Americans in the current state of  things in America where they are brutally tortured, killed and abused by the law enforcements and where they are the ‘mandatory’ targets of all injustices and inequalities, including, economical? There does not and can not exist any human rights where racism exists to challenge, infringe, violate and annul these very rights. Where is George Floyd’s right to life? Where is Breonna Taylor’s right to life? Racism took that away. We can not claim to work and advance human rights until we accept that our moral imperative is to fight and end racism before we can begin the work of advancing human rights. Therefore, we invite the entire body of humanity, involved in this international Body to commit themselves to invest all the resources, expertise, know-how and powers available to them, to fight this evil of racism to end it for good.

“The tragic events of May 25 in Minneapolis in the US, which led to the death of George Floyd, led to protests throughout the world against injustice and police brutality, that persons of African descent face on a daily basis in many regions of the world.” said Mr Dieudonné W Désiré Sougouri, the Permanent Representative of Burkina Faso to the United Nations Office and other international organisations in Geneva. “The death of George Floyd is unfortunately not an isolated incident.” Insisting that many other persons of African descent had faced the same fate because of their origin and police violence.” Mr Sougouri said that it would be inconceivable, if, the Council did not address the issue.

“This is why the African Group calls upon the Human Rights Council to organise an Urgent Debate on current violations of human rights, that are based on racism, systemic racism, police brutality against persons of African descent and violence against peaceful demonstrations to call for an end to be put to these injustices.” he said.

After the request was endorsed, Ambassador Tichy-Fisslberger fixed the provisional date of the Urgent Debate on ‘current racially inspired human rights violations, systematic racism, police brutality and the violence against peaceful protests’ for Wednesday, June 17 , at 15:00.

Speaking later to journalists, the Council President confirmed that the request from the African Group came after ‘what happened in America with George Floyd and the whole tragedy, which showed the problems of racism, of police violence and the follow-up to that’.

‘’It was not clear whether any members of Mr Floyd’s family had been invited to address the Council but, a draft resolution would be prepared by the Group.’’ she added. The Group’s initiative came after a call from more than 600 rights groups last Monday to investigate alleged police violence after the killing of Mr Floyd.

The issue was universal, the Ambassador maintained, highlighting the large number of Black Lives Matter protests, that have been held in many countries. “As you have seen with demonstrations all over the world, including, here in Geneva, so this is a topic, that is not about just one country, it goes well beyond that.” she said. “When I said, it’s not against the United States, I mean, there are complaints about a lot of racism in many countries of this world, of course, in Europe but, not only; you find it all over the world.”

For seasoned Council-watchers, the day will, also, be remembered for the fact that Member States and non-governmental organisations convened in the cavernous Assembly Hall, where the near 2,000-seat capacity had to be slashed by around 90 per cent in line with Swiss government health directives.

In more normal times, deliberations happen in the Council’s altogether more colourful, if, smaller, home elsewhere in the Palais des Nations, in the Human Rights and Alliance of Civilisations Room. Although, voting on some 40 draft resolutions is expected to be held there on Thursday afternoon and Friday. Delegations were parsed to just one representative rather than the usual two or three people in line with corona virus social distancing measures. The decision to resume the Council’s work mirrors deconfinement moves in Switzerland and beyond, as the country reopens its borders with Austria, France and Germany on Monday, June 15. To date, Switzerland has confirmed more than 31,000 cases of COVID-19 infection and more than 1,670 deaths, according to latest WHO data.

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Civil Rights Groups Sue Donald Trump and Others for Tear-Gassing Protesters Outside White House



|| Thursday:  June 04: 2020 || ά. Protesters, who were attacked with tear gas and other weapons by American federal troops in front of the White House Monday, June 01 evening as they were demonstrating against police brutality, sued President Donald Trump, Attorney General William Barr and numerous other federal officials today for violating their constitutional rights and engaging in an unlawful conspiracy to violate those rights.

The lawsuit was filed on behalf of Black Lives Matters DC and individual protesters today by the American Civil Liberties Union of the District of Columbia, Washington Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights and Urban Affairs, Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law and the law firm of Arnold and Porter. “What happened to our members Monday evening, here in the nation’s capital, was an affront to all our rights.” said Ms April Goggans, Core Organiser of Black Lives Matter DC, the lead plaintiff in the case.

“The death of George Floyd and Breonna Taylor at the hands of police officers has reignited the rage, pain and deep sadness our community has suffered for generations. We won’t be silenced by tear gas and rubber bullets. Now is our time to be heard.” Hundreds of protesters were gathered Monday evening in Lafayette Square, the park in front of the White House, to protest police brutality.

Immediately preceding the President’s appearance in the Rose Garden at, approximately, 18:30, US Park Police, conducted a co-ordinated and unprovoked charge into the crowd of demonstrators and deployed several rounds of chemical irritants, rubber bullets and sound cannons to disperse the crowds away from the park. Following his brief statement, President Trump and administration officials walked to St John’s Episcopal Church across the White House to pose for pictures in front of the church holding a Bible.

“The President’s shameless, unconstitutional, unprovoked and, frankly, criminal attack on protesters because he disagreed with their views shakes the foundation of our nation’s constitutional order.” said Mr Scott Michelman, Legal Director, ACLU of the District of Columbia. “And when the nation’s top law enforcement officer becomes complicit in the tactics of an autocrat, it chills protected speech for all of us.”

Attacks by law enforcement against lawful demonstrators have escalated in recent days nationwide. Police drove vans into groups of protesters; pepper-sprayed them; fired rubber bullets at them; beaten them; and dragged them across streets. Police have, also, arrested thousands of protesters. “Across the country, law enforcement, armed with military weaponry, are responding with violence to people, who are protesting police brutality.” said Mr Ben Wizner, Director of the ACLU’s Speech, Privacy and Technology Project.

“The First Amendment right to protest is under attack and we will not let this go unanswered. This is the first of many lawsuits the ACLU intends to file across the country in response to police brutality against protesters.” The ACLU is similarly filing lawsuits across the country in response to police attacks against journalists.

The lawsuit was filed in the US District Court for the District of Columbia and seeks an order, declaring President Trump, Attorney General Barr and other administration officials violated the protesters First and Fourth Amendment rights, as well as, engaged in a conspiracy to deny those rights. The lawsuit seeks an order barring the officials from repeating the unlawful activities and damages for the injuries plaintiff’s sustained.

Mr Jonathan M Smith, the Executive Director, Washington Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights and Urban Affairs, “The deaths at the hands of police of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor and other people of colour have brought people to the streets across the nation to call for change. At this moment, the White House is a uniquely important venue for protest and demonstration. The actions in Lafayette park were a shocking assault on the First Amendment rights of people peaceably assembled to call upon their government for action.”

Ms Kristen Clarke, the President and Executive Director of the Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law, “For the President to refer to this assault as domination is very telling and indicates a willingness to use brute force to trample on the rights of Americans. The Lafayette Square assault amounts to unconstitutional and unlawful state-sponsored violence, perpetrated against non-violent civil rights activists. The actions of the government caused harm and were intended to chill the speech and right to assembly of people, exercising constitutionally protected rights. This lawsuit is about defending rights, that lie at the heart of our democracy.”

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COVID-19 Or Not: Children’s Rights Must Also Be Always Protected Even Under the Emergency Conditions



|| Monday: May 11: 2020:  Johanna Laisaari Writing || ά. The COVID-19 epidemic has shown us in practice how important the rights of children are under emergency conditions. Over the past few months, the rights of children have been considerably restricted around the world. Restrictions have been placed on education, social relations and physical activities. At the same time, the rights of children to security, basic care, play and leisure time have also been reduced in practice.

In addition to numerous national actors, the UN Committee on the Rights of the Child has raised concerns over the effects of the coronavirus crisis on children’s welfare and their rights. The measures required by the epidemic have also clearly highlighted the need for a National Child Strategy. The fundamental and human rights obligations, on which the forthcoming National Child Strategy is based, require that under emergency conditions the rights of children be restricted only to the extent that is necessary. At the same time, it is important to be aware of the effects of these restrictions on children.

Emergency conditions force us to make difficult decisions in a rapidly changing situation, and this may easily lead to superficial assessment of the impact of such decisions.

It is, however, always important to assess and predict the effects of decisions on children, and under emergency conditions, it is more important than ever. When assessing the effects on children, account must be taken of children’s own opinions; we cannot overlook the experiences and views of children and young people themselves on how the crisis affects their everyday life.

Under emergency conditions, it is particularly important to pay attention to predictability and the significance of providing sufficient information to children. The State is responsible for informing children of the matters that concern them, and children have the right to receive information appropriate to their age level.

Now it is important to look to the future and to safeguard the rights of children as restrictions are being lifted. From the perspective of children’s rights, it is imperative that Finland adheres to the rule of law and safeguards the fundamental and human rights of children both in emergency conditions and as restrictions are being lifted. The National Child Strategy will set guidelines for how this will be achieved.

::: Johanna Laisaari is the Secretary General for the National Child Strategy, Finland :::


Read The Letter to The Reader: The New Emergency Economics Protocol: Munayem Mayenin


Have You Heard About The Humanical Building-Block Foundational Human Rights

Once Brought Into Existence These Humanical Rights Will End All of Capitalism's High-Cruelties High-Brutalities and High-Barbarities to an End Overnight

A: Absolute Right to Live in Clean, Healthy, Safe and Natural Environment
B: Absolute Right to Breathe Natural, Fresh, Clean and Safe Air
C: Absolute Right to Necessary Nutritional Balanced Food and Drink
D: Absolute Right to Free Medical Care at the Point of Need
E: Absolute Right to an Absolute Home
F: Absolute Right to Free Degree-Level Education and Life Long Learning
G: Absolute Right to Guaranteed Social Care
H: Absolute Right to a Universal Income
I: Absolute Right to a Job
J: Absolute Right to Dignified Civic and Human Funeral Paid Through by Universal Income

Humanics: The Philosophy and Vision of Humanics Are Built Through the Following Body of Work

Humanics Because Capitalism Is A Dying World View and A Rotten and Rotting Killing Mechanism That Can Not Be Sustained

The Body of Works of Humanics Arises Out of the Philosophical Works of Munayem Mayenin: Humanics Does Not Believe in Ownership Nor Does It Believe in Money: Regine Humanics  Foundation Ltd, Is, in Humanical Terms, a Human Enterprise, Registered as a Not For Profit Social Enterprise and It Exists to Take Forward the Philosophy and Vision of Humanics

|| The Humanics Elleesium Declaration 2019 The Humanicsxian Manifesto || Dehumanisation of Humanity: Volume I  || Humanics The Foundation: Volume I || Humanics The Humanicsonomics: Pseudonomics Its Laws and Lawlessness: Volume II || Humanics The Humanicsovics The Political Philosophy of Humanics: Volume III ||

As of Yet Unpublished Works: || Psychology of Zoohuman || Alphansum Sovereign Necessarius || Humanical Jurisprudence || Sociology of Evil || Economics of Squalors: The High-Cruelties High-Brutalities and High-Barbarities of Capitalism || Humanical Moral Science || Social Morality Or Good State || Humanical Civilisation: A Universal Grid of Humanical Societies || Colossus Complexus: Eternally Learning Humanity ||

|| Humanics || Humanical Sociology || Humanical Jurisprudence || Humanical Moral Science || Humanical Philosophy || Humanical Political Philosophy: Humanicsovics || Humanical Political Economics: Humanicsonomics || Humanical Psychology || Humanical Society ||