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OUR BLUE PRINTS

 

United Against Indigenous Child-Trafficking Organization's ethos, work, structure, programmes and policies are guided, and aligned to the regional and international Instruments Policies of all Charters or Articles on the Rights and Welfare of the Children globally.


Indigenous Children constitute the prototype of an organic group: ideally, they aspire to spend their lives together in virtually all aspects, not just a few. Their essential characteristics are not only those of a heteronomously defined collect¬ivity of human beings, discriminated against over time, but also of an autonomous, self-defined community with specific ways of life and a view of the world characterized by their strong, often spiritual relationship with the land the outside world regards them as the original inhabitants. This view has been seen as overly romantic, and essential truthful or genuine.


To accommodate indigenous children's aspirations, the global community listened carefully to the claims advanced, and then formulated responses designed to accom¬modate them.


To that end, traditional human rights concepts had to be adjusted and redefined. While the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, African Union Charter on the Rights and Welfare of the Child, and other pertinent international instruments encompass both individual and collective rights, one of the major objections to the novel rights of indigenous children has been that they are largely rights of collectivities, not individuals..

INTERNATIONAL INSTRUMENTS ALIGNMENT:

  1. Rights of self-determination of indigenous individuals and peoples (Articles 1 - 8; 33 -34), United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.
  2. African Charter on the Rights and Welfare of the Child, OAU Doc. CAB/LEG/24.9/49 (1990), entered into force Nov. 29, 1999.
  3. The Declaration of the Rights of the Child, sometimes known as the Geneva Declaration of the Rights of the Child, is an international document promoting child rights, drafted by Eglantyne Jebb and adopted by the League of Nations in 1924, and adopted in an extended form by the United Nations in 1959.
  4. UN Convention on the Rights of the Child Adopted and opened for signature, ratification and accession by General Assembly resolution 44/25 of 20 November 198 entry into force 2 September 1990, in accordance with article 49
  5. Partnership to the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) to transform lives of the children worldwide and Basically Focusing on NO 3,4,5,10 and 17.

 

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