A contribution to the openGlobalRights on data and human rights. We prove otherwise, in court Michele Leiby and Matthew Krain 3 May Framing issues in different ways can undermine or bolster support of human rights, and experiments can help to explain why. A contribution the openGlobalRights debate on data and human rights.
What follows is an elaborate criss-crossing of collaborations—retreat is a time to embrace the productivity that comes with being in the same room. Neve Gordon and Nitza Berkovitch 12 October Using cross-national data in human rights research helps perpetuate social wrongs.
Through careful analysis of BJS data and methods, we arrive at a very different conclusion Apply science to create new knowledge We help to establish a scientifically defensible historical record of human rights abuses, including publishing public reports and providing expert testimony in war crimes trials.
Ana Bracic 5 May A video game experiment in Slovenia reveals discriminatory practices against the Roma—what else might experiments teach us about human rights?
Three directives guide our work: Employing a multidisciplinary approach, we work with experts in the fields of computer science, software development, mathematical and applied statistics, and demography.
Based on this analysis, we found 59, unique, identifiable records of killings between March and November Lawrence Saez 4 April Existing datasets on human rights have methodological weaknesses that can make them useless for any meaningful statistical analysis.
Michael Caster 9 May When approaching digital security for human rights defenders in hostile environments, we need to think more about practical behavior. Todd Landman 17 October To suggest that relying on cross-national analyses perpetuates human rights abuses is simply fallacious.
A recent Bureau of Justice Statistics report claimed that from to andthere were approximately 7, US homicides committed by police. Conduct basic research and development We invent and extend scientific methods so that we can better understand patterns of mass violence.
Killings by US Police Having worked in more than thirty countries facing oppressive violence, our experience tells us that official homicide reports are often inadequate. Danna Ingleton 28 March When we incorporate new technologies into human rights work, we need to be acutely aware of agency, participation and consent.
Zara Rahman 8 March With all the hype about new technologies for human rights, activists must think critically and strategically.
Our work on Syria continues, paying special attention to what is happening in the Syrian prison system Get our quarterly newsletter We are statisticians for human rights Being independent, non-profit, and non-partisan, we can apply rigorous science to the analysis of human rights violations around the world.
Educate through outreach Through speaking engagements, publications, and training graduate students, we help those working in the human rights community to better understand the role and power of statistical data and reasoning.
A contribution to the openGlobalRights debate on data and human rights. Enabling accountability for human rights violations is our highest purpose. Steffen Jensen and Tobias Kelly 7 November Documenting torture has always been problematic, but the experiences of the poor are continually left out of the picture.
Merrill Sovner 21 April Human rights practitioners and researchers often ask very different questions when collecting data—how can we bridge these gaps?The CIRI Human Rights Data Project has released its ratings of government respect for 16 internationally-recognized human rights in almost every country in the world for the year The CIRI Project’s data stretch back, annually, to and can be freely accessed at mi-centre.com Human rights describe moral norms or moral standards which are understood as inalienable fundamental rights of every human person.
Human rights encompass a wide variety of rights including right to a fair trial, protection of the physical integrity, protection against enslavement, the right to free speech, the right to education. Data and human rights: What sources and methods?
How reliable and helpful? The global human rights community has access to more data, from a wider range of sources, than ever before.
Data Protection and Human Rights 3 Summary A number of major lapses in the protection of data for which the Government is responsible have come to light in recent months.
The Peace and Human Rights Data program was created to develop and implement rigorous methodologies to investigate and inform the complex process of rebuilding societies after violence. On July 19, Brookings will host EU Member of Parliament Sophie in ’t Veld to discuss data privacy and civil mi-centre.com Date: Jul 19,Download