The Cambridge handbook of psychology and human rights /

The Cambridge handbook of psychology and human rights / Handbook of psychology and human rights edited by Neal S. Rubin, Adler University, Roseanne L. Flores, Hunter College, City University of New York. - 1 Edition. - xxxi, 627 pages ; 10 cm

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Part I - History of human rights -- How fear and hope shaped the Universal Declaration of Human Rights / Human rights developments from the universal declaration to the present / Connecting human rights and psychological ethics in a globalizing world: issues and recommendations / A historical narrative of psychology engaging human rights within the framework of the United Nations / Allida M. Black, Michael D. Cooper -- Sam McFarland and Ruben I. Zamora -- Janel Gauthier and Carole Sinclair -- Corann Okorodudu, Judy Kuriansky, Peter R. Walker, and Florence L. Denmark -- Part II - The intersection of psychology and human rights --
The intersection of psychology and human rights in addressing racism, discrimination, and xenophobia: past, present, and future directions / Poverty and the human rights of children and youth through the lenses of psychology and sociology / Labor rights as human rights: the role of the organisation for economic co-operation and development’s (OECD’s) responsible business conduct guidelines /
Whose culture? challenging the idea of an opposition between women’s human rights and the right to culture / Human rights : a psychologist’s path to “do no harm” /
Child rights: why they matter and how to realize them /
Human rights of persons with disabilities: convention on the rights of persons with disabilities and its nexus with mental health and psychosocial well-being /
Roseann L. Flores, Corann Okorodudu, and Verene Shepherd -- Juliana Karras-Jean Gilles, Kirrily Pells, Virginia Morrow, Martin D. Ruck -- Raymond Saner, Lichia Yiu -- Silvia Sara Canetto, Shawn Meghan Burn -- Nora Sveaass, Linda M. Woolf -- Michael G. Wessells, Kathleen Kostelny -- Jin Hashimoto, Takashi Izutsu, Atsuro Tsutsumi -- Part III - Contemporary issues in psychology and human rights -- Mental health and human rights / Cultivating our common humanity: reflections on freedom of thought, conscience, and religion /
From refugees to immigrants: the role of psychology in the struggle for human rights /
UN Convention on the Rights of the Child and the Sustainable Development Goals: implications for schools and educators /
The global contributions of psychology to understanding and addressing the non-negotiability of human dignity and health equity / Human rights and psychology from indigenous perspectives / Human trafficking: vulnerabilities, human rights violations, and psychological consequences /
Human rights seen through a cultural lens: perspectives from Africa and Asia /
Human rights and well-being of older persons: challenges and opportunities /
Reproductive justice, psychology, and human rights / Psychology and the global human rights agenda on sexual orientation and gender identity / Psychosocial features of movements that have advanced human rights / Principles of care of survivors of organized violence in a global society / Mental health and psychosocial support in humanitarian settings: considerations for protecting and promoting human rights / Children and violence across the life span: a global and socioecological perspective / Psychology and human rights in the age of genomics and neuroscience / Behavioral insights, public policy, and human rights / From human resources to human rights: tools for humanitarian work psychology /
Climate change: a challenge to human rights, justice, equality, and human well-being / Stephen P. Marks, Lena Verdeli, Sandra Willis -- Michael L. Penn, Maja Groff, Naseem Kourosh -- Brigitte Khoury, Julie Hakim-Larson Bonnie K. Nastasi, Shereen C. Naser -- Miriam Y. Vega, Caleb Otto -- Arthur W. Blume, Gayle Skawen:nio Morse, Catherine Love -- Nancy M. Sidun, Yvette G. Flores -- Rashmi Jaipal, Ayorkor Gaba -- Janet Sigal, Nélida Quintero, Emily Valente -- Joan C. Chrisler, Lynda M. Sagrestano / Sharon G. Horne, Eric Julian Manalastas -- Daniel J. Christie, Diane Bretherton, Lucienne Lunn -- Katherine Porterfield -- Inka Weissbecker, Peter Ventevogel, Fahmy Hanna, Soumitra Pathare -- Jordan Farrar, Dana Thomson, Theresa S. Betancourt -- Kshitij Kumar Singh, Gregory C. Gibson -- Steve O’Neil, Aimee Lace, Lori Foster -- Walter Reichman, Stuart C. Carr -- Irina Feygina, Daniel Chapman, Ezra Markowitz -- Part IV - Teaching, research, and training in psychology and human rights -- Decolonization and liberation psychology: the case of psychology in South Africa / Education of psychologists for human rights awareness, accountability, and action / Conducting psychological research across borders: maintaining scientific rigor and safeguarding human rights / Diversity in psychology education and training: a human rights imperative for a globally inclusive psychology / Preparing future generations: critical considerations and best practices in training psychologists about the human rights of sexually and gender-diverse people and communities / Cheryl de la Rey, Chalmer E. Thompson -- Felisa Tibbitts, Polli Hagenaars -- Merry Bullock, Sandra G. Zakowski Ava D. Thompson, Ayşe Çiftçi -- Julie M. Koch, Hung Chiao, Juan A. Nel -- Part V - Future directions -- Human rights and reconciliation: theoretical and empirical connections / The Australian psychological society’s apology to aboriginal and torres strait islander people: going beyond the apology in the teaching and training of psychologists / The Role of scientific societies in promoting and protecting human rights and the example of the American psychological association / Human rights, psychology, and artificial intelligence / Psychology, human rights, and the implementation of the united nations’ 2030 agenda for sustainable development / Gabriel Velez, Gabriel Twose, Wilson López López -- Pat Dudgeon, Timothy A. Carey, Sabine Hammond, Tanja Hirvonen, Michael Kyrios, Louise Roufeil, Peter Smith -- Kirby Huminuik, Jessica Wyndham -- K. Alexa Koenig, Brandie M. Nonnecke -- Neal S. Rubin, Roseanne L. Flores, Juneau Mahan Gary, Susan A. Nolan, Teresa M. Ober.

"Two sentiments governed the post-war world: fear and hope. Fear of slipping into an unimaginable, worldwide atomic confrontation even more violent and destructive than the Second World War; and hope that, if the people of world could only acknowledge their common dignity, nations might find a way to perpetuate peace for the foreseeable future. These two feelings dominated the debates that gave birth to both the Charter of the United Nations and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. In late April 1946, shrouded in the shadow of a horrific world war, nine delegates, selected for their individual expertise, gathered in New York at Hunter College to discuss what action the four-month old United Nations should take to advance "universal respect for, and observance of, human rights and fundamental freedoms," as set forth in the UN Charter (Art. 55). It was"--


Human rights.
United Nations--Universal Declaration of Human Rights.--General Assembly

BF 121 / C36 2020