Young Jr., George M.
May 1978
National Review;5/26/1978, Vol. 30 Issue 21, p653
The article reports on the concept of kto-kogo and its implications on the relationship of the United States and the Soviet Union. The concept of kto-kogo means who is doing it to whom. It implies that when one country does it to another, they are making progress and justice. But when they are the ones it is being done to, they are victims of injustice and cruelty.


Related Articles

  • China's Communist Regime Disappears Critics.  // New American (08856540);5/23/2011, Vol. 27 Issue 10, p8 

    The article reports on the oppressive action of China's communist regime to human-rights activists and lawyers as well as other critics in the country which involves brutality, torture and outright murder.

  • On Torture, or Cruel, Inhuman, and Degrading Treatment*. Asad, Talal // Social Research;Winter96, Vol. 63 Issue 4, p1081 

    This article discusses the modern conception of cruelty, as represented in Article 5 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. A book by G. R. Scott represents physical cruelty as a feature of barbaric societies, that is, societies that have not yet been humanized. Another book by D. Rejali...

  • Remarks on the Venice Statement on the Right to Enjoy the Benefits of Scientific Progress and its Applications (Article 15(1)(b) ICESCR). Müller, Amrei // Human Rights Law Review;Dec2010, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p765 

    The article discusses in detail parts of the Venice Statement on the Right to Enjoy the Benefits of Scientific Progress and its Applications. It highlights the significance of the Venice Statement in determining the normative content of a human right as complex as the REBSPA and fostering its...

  • UNFOLDING THE REALITY OF ISLAMIC RIGHTS OF WOMEN: MAHR AND MAINTENANCE RIGHTS IN INDIA. Hussain, Sabiha // Pakistan Journal of Women's Studies;2013, Vol. 20 Issue 2, p29 

    Islam makes mahr obligatory whether written in the marriage certificate or not. The main object of mahr is to offer protection to the wife against the arbitrary use of divorce by the husband. As far as the maintenance of a divorced woman is concerned, the Qur'an requires a man to look after her...

  • The Criminalization of Torture in South Africa. Fernandez, Lovell; Muntingh, Lukas // Journal of African Law;Apr2016, Vol. 60 Issue 1, p83 

    This article describes the politics related to the criminalization of torture in South Africa. It studies the differences between torture as an international crime and as a crime under international human rights law. The South African anti-torture law is analysed and critiqued against the...

  • What is Inhuman Treatment? Murtagh, Kevin // Criminal Law & Philosophy;Jan2012, Vol. 6 Issue 1, p21 

    In this article, I propose and argue for a conception of inhuman treatment. In the human rights context, I claim, inhuman treatment is that which is grossly degrading. Relative to 'cruel,' 'inhumane,' and 'degrading,' 'inhuman' has received little attention from moral philosophers. My aim here...

  • POJAM MUÄŒENJA I DRUGIH OBLIKA ZLOSTAVLJANJA U MEĐUNARODNOM PRAVU LJUDSKIH PRAVA. Bjelogrlić, Slaviša // Legal Thought / Pravna Misao;2013, Issue 7/8, p7 

    The protection of the right to freedom from torture, given the many manifestations of the violation of this right in many countries, is always a current topic and dealing with it serves as a contribution to the efforts aimed at combating the abuse as socially dangerous and harmful phenomenon....

  • An 'accompanier' sees the realities of life in Colombia.  // Network News;Spring2005, Vol. 25 Issue 2, p18 

    The article presents the author's experiences that he had while on a peace mission in Colombia. The author is a member of Westminster Presbyterian Church in Santa Fe, New Mexico. The author returned to the U.S. a few weeks ago after spending 5 weeks in Colombia as part of the Presbyterian Church...

  • Five Presbyterian 'accompaniers' being sent to Barranquilla. Smith, Alexa // Network News;Spring2005, Vol. 25 Issue 2, p19 

    The article reports that five more Presbyterians have been commissioned by the Presbyterian Church (U.S.)'s Colombia Network to accompany Colombian church, union and displaced leaders who are threatened by death squads for their work in human rights. At its May 9-11, 2005 meeting in Chicago,...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics