The Bonzer Bloom United Nations Human Rights Linker
Above. The sixty segmented Bonzer Bloom United Nations Human Rights navigation aid.
Above and Below. Brass plate with three small birds on the outside and a peacock in the centre. It's appropriate since there are sixty discs on the peacock's tail feathers from twenty five on the outer and thirty five on the inner.
They're good to mark this year's sixtieth anniversary of the proclamation of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights on 10 December 1948. The three small birds can represent a United Nations theme too. The top bird is for the United Nations Charter, with the left bird for the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and the right bird for it's binding, two part confirmation, in the two Covenants, covering five kinds of human rights.
Above. Universal Declaration Of Human Rights represented by the purple triangle with centre dot. The Universal Declaration of Human Rights is sixty years old this year, 2008. It was declared by the United Nations General Assembly on 10 December 1948, in part A of Resolution 217 (III), International Bill of Human Rights. Part D is headed, PUBLICITY TO BE GIVEN TO THE UNIVERSAL DECLARATION OF HUMAN RIGHTS. A quote from section 1 of part D appears in the introduction to printed versions of the Universal Declaration by the United Nations Publications Office, even though it's not stated as such. Nevertheless, their quotation marks imply that the words, .....to publicise the text of the Declaration and....., do not come from Part D, but actually they do.
Above. Universal Declaration Of Human Rights represented by the purple triangle with centre dot.
The Universal Declaration of Human Rights is sixty years old this year, 2008. It was declared by the United Nations General Assembly on 10 December 1948, in part A of Resolution 217 (III), International Bill of Human Rights. Part D is headed, PUBLICITY TO BE GIVEN TO THE UNIVERSAL DECLARATION OF HUMAN RIGHTS. A quote from section 1 of part D appears in the introduction to printed versions of the Universal Declaration by the United Nations Publications Office, even though it's not stated as such. Nevertheless, their quotation marks imply that the words, .....to publicise the text of the Declaration and....., do not come from Part D, but actually they do.
Please click www.freewebs.com/voxo for more details.
The Bonzer Bloom, United Nations Human Rights navigation aid has 60 numbered segments for the Universal Declaration's clauses and Preamble points unofficially given A-H identification. The Universal Declaration of Human Rights is on the outside in the yellow petals. Segment one (Y) is on the San Francisco UNCIO conference, at which the United Nations Charter was signed. Segment two (Z) is on the need to give publicity to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Segments three to ten cover the eight Preamble points consisting of seven "Whereas" points, followed by the General Assembly Proclamation.
Article 2 has two separated sentences which are unofficially marked (a) and (b). However, (a) is hidden in the number 2 for simplicity, as are articles' clause 1. Clauses are shown via dots to be distinctive rather than adding a clutter of numbers.
The outside colour coded band shows which of the three main divisions, each UNDHR Article is in. It matches the inner band. These divisions are (A) General provisions, in purple, including the preamble. (B) ICCPR, Civil and Political rights, in orange (C) ICESCR, Economic Social and Cultural rights, in green. The coloured band has changes of design to mark the five individual kinds of human rights. There are two in the ICCPR Covenant and three in the ICESCR Covenant. Y and Z are marked differently on the colour band too.
The short code words mostly come from the Declaration's text. If not, it's marked in the band beside, with a two ball and cross design. The numbers in this band show the code word's numerical location in the Article or clause. A dot under the last letter shows that a letter or letters have been removed to keep within six. The letter N or E on a 1- 60 segment number shows if the Article or clause starts with Everyone or No one.
Below. Design code used in the Bonzer Bloom
|@||UNC||UNCHARTER||United Nations Charter||From UNCIO Conference in San Francisco from 25 April to 26 June 1945. Signed on 26 June 1945 at this United Nations Conference on International Organisation, UNCIO, and came into force on 24 October 1945||24 October||1945|
|Universal Declaration Of Human Rights||Part A of General Assembly Resolution 217 (III) . Adopted and proclaimed by the Third Session of the General Assembly in Resolution 217 A III of 10 December 1948||10 December||1948|
|#||CP||ICCPR||International Covenant On Civil and Political Rights||Adopted and opened for signature, ratification and accession by General Assembly resolution 2200 A (XXI) of 16 December 1966. Entered into force on 23 March 1976.||23 March||1976|
|X||ESC||ICESCR||International Covenant On Economic Social and Cultural Rights||Adopted and opened for signature, ratification and accession by General Assembly resolution 2200 A (XXI) of 16 December 1966. Entered into force on 3 January 1976.||3 January||1976|
Below. A separate link chart located in the main grid. UDHR 5 links to ICCPR 7 etc. These six non-claused, linked Articles are in the Articles 18 and 19 segments. UDHR non-claused Articles 18 and 19 link to ICCPR Articles 18 and 19, with clauses.
The three UDHR Articles below have no sub-clauses and the only such UDHR Articles that link to ICCPR Articles without sub-clauses either.
|% = Universal Declaration of Human Rights, UDHR. Adopted and Proclaimed by United Nations General Assembly Resolution 217 III A of 10 December 1948 ( 60th Anniverary 2008)||# = United Nations Covenant On Civil and Political Rights, ICCPR. Came into force on 23 March 1976.|
|Article 5||Article 7|
|Article 6||Article 16|
|Article 7||Article 26|
Below. The three main divisions dots around the centre dot with start-finish point arrow.
Below. ICCPR Political and Civil rights in orange, voxo explanatory website and curved arrows for segment numbering.
Below. General provisions, conveniently at the start and end of the Universal Declaration, that prompted the design of the Bonzer Bloom. They mostly have a UN Charter theme. The green diagonal cross in segment 43 deals with all three ICESCR rights in an assurance to provide them, subject to a nation's organisation and resources.
Below. The centre arrow gives a constant reference point to speed segment location.Segment one, or Y, codng reads, UN Charter Article 111 on the signing at the UNCIO Conference in San Francisco on 26 June 1945. Segment two, or Z, is on publicity of the Universal Declaration in part D of General Assembly Resolution 217 of the Assembly's 3rd session in 1948 with section 1. giving the statement. The code word, SCHOOL, is shortened from schools via the dot and is the 44th word in the text of section one. Please Click www.freewebs.com/voxo for details on segments Y and Z.
Below. Yellow diamond at start finish point in line with centre arrow. The code word ROBUST is not from an Article text so has the cross between two dots symbol. Segment 3, PEACE, is the first "Whereas" or (A) in the UDHR Preamble, which links to the second United Nations Charter Preamble point and the first and second Preamble points in both Covenants.
Below. Paper shields give easier viewing of enlarged segments. Please start from the bottom of the page.