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Assessment :1 Seminar:1SHORT SUMMARYHuman Rights and Human NeedsHuman Rights in a Globalised WorldEthics and Human RightsBrisk man readingThe seminar showed how social workers must grasp how needs and rights arelinked. Social workers connect people's needs and rights every day, a vital stepin creating a human rights practise foundation. Rights and needs areinterwoven. This helps social workers establish a practise that encompassesrelativist and universal themes and a solid moral framework for serving clientneeds. It does this by embedding human rights in daily work and cultural andorganisational situations. It's a key aspect of human rights-focused social work.After internal criticism, immigration detention centres stopped holding childrenin 2005. No kids are held there. Over a thousand youngsters are presentlydetained in Australia or Nauru. It's the latest. Children's incarceration may beAustralia's biggest human rights violation since WWII.Globalization's difficulties have made human rights more important in moderntimes. Because social work is practised globally in the 21st century,globalisation must be examined. Human rights are a crucial part ofglobalisation and its opponents' arguments, so it's important to explore it indetail. Because human rights are discursive, it's impossible to define themprecisely. Since this book won't define vital human rights, doing so would givethe author's perspective greater weight in a participative and democraticprocess. At this level, human rights must be defined, but not in terms of whatthey are, but how we talk about them, or what counts as a human right andwhat doesn't.In professional involvement, rights and ethics are similar. Both areinterdependent. In reality, they're both pursuing the same goal. There are
substantial parallels despite these differences. Ethics discourse andprofessional ethics rules have been proposed as self-control strategies. This is afeature. In the rights discourse, a strong control function is less important, andmoral conviction, not fear of punishment, is expected. People who violatehuman rights can be sued, even if not through a professional body or thestigma of "unethical conduct." Courts, human rights commissions, and otherforums are available.Conventional discourse on ethics tends toward modernist certainty, making itless likely to suit the needs of social workers in a messy and contradictoryworld of practise, if the latter is discursively formed. Comparing ethics withhuman rights will show this in the next paragraphs (Briskman, 2014).

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Term
Three
Professor
Dr X Shen
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