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The Making of International Human Rights
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  • Cited by 9
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Kühnhardt, Ludger 2017. The Global Society and Its Enemies. p. 215.

    Christiaens, Kim 2017. Europe at the crossroads of three worlds: alternative histories and connections of European solidarity with the Third World, 1950s–80s. European Review of History: Revue européenne d'histoire, Vol. 24, Issue. 6, p. 932.

    Carmody, Michelle Frances 2018. Human Rights, Transitional Justice, and the Reconstruction of Political Order in Latin America. p. 1.

    Newbury, Darren 2018. ‘Window on the West Indies’: the photographic imagination of the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel. Visual Studies, Vol. 33, Issue. 1, p. 41.

    Daniele, Luigi 2018. International Human Rights Institutions, Tribunals, and Courts. p. 355.

    Regilme, Salvador Santino F 2018. The global politics of human rights: From human rights to human dignity?. International Political Science Review, p. 019251211875712.

    Daniele, Luigi 2018. International Human Rights Institutions, Tribunals, and Courts. p. 1.

    Snyder, Sarah B. 2018. The Encyclopedia of Diplomacy. p. 1.

    Carmody, Michelle Frances 2018. Human Rights, Transitional Justice, and the Reconstruction of Political Order in Latin America. p. 31.

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    The Making of International Human Rights
    • Online ISBN: 9781316282571
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781316282571
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Book description

This book fundamentally reinterprets the history of international human rights in the post-1945 era by documenting how pivotal the Global South was for their breakthrough. In stark contrast to other contemporary human rights historians who have focused almost exclusively on the 1940s and the 1970s - heavily privileging Western agency - Steven L. B. Jensen convincingly argues that it was in the 1960s that universal human rights had their breakthrough. This is a ground-breaking work that places race and religion at the center of these developments and focuses on a core group of states who led the human rights breakthrough, namely Jamaica, Liberia, Ghana, and the Philippines. They transformed the norms upon which the international community today is built. Their efforts in the 1960s post-colonial moment laid the foundation - in profound and surprising ways - for the so-called human rights revolution in the 1970s, when Western activists and states began to embrace human rights.

Reviews

‘Based on an impressive range of multinational archival and published primary sources, as well as on a solid reading of the relevant body of research literature, this book is a valuable and impressive contribution to international historical scholarship on the evolution of international human rights norms and their codification as international law in the twentieth century.'

Jay Winter - Yale University, Connecticut

‘Steven L. B. Jensen offers a fundamentally new interpretation of international human rights history, and his book will make a major contribution to this emerging field. The book is based on an impressive body of research in a wide range of countries and archives. This is a truly important work.'

Sarah Snyder - American University, Washington DC

‘This book makes a significant and, in many respects, highly novel contribution to the field. Crucially, it represents one of the few recent works that seeks to address the 1960s. The author gives ample reason to revisit this decade and, consequently, to rebalance the relative importance of the two favored decades of human rights historiography, the 1940s and 1970s. It is a work that complements the current state of the art.'

Roland Burke - La Trobe University, Victoria

'… the most comprehensive counter-narrative produced to date. Making use of archive collections in ten nations … Jensen convincingly argues that the Global South is an active and formative player in the diplomatic negotiations regarding human rights. In addition, his illustration of how human rights became a discursive tool … provides an important counterbalance to notions of a Cold War that provided no space beyond the US-Soviet binary. … readers will particularly appreciate his skill at recreating complex diplomatic moments, and translating legal documents, meeting notes, and policy reforms into readable and frankly, riveting chapters. Not only does Jensen’s work unsettle the entire narrative of human rights history, but he also in fact requires modern historians to step back and reevaluate virtually every diplomatic development in the postwar era. This work is a critical and long-needed intervention in human rights history, diplomatic history, and indeed, modern world history.'

Samantha Christiansen Source: H-Diplo

'Jensen pursues two aims: to include the 1960s into the historiography on human rights and to highlight the contributions made by a number of states from the Global South, especially Jamaica and Liberia. … Jensen has written a well researched and solid book.'

Philipp Kandler Source: Global Histories: A Student Journal

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Contents

Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe, Prague

  • CSCE Archive Collection, 1972–1991

Rigsarkivet (Danish National Archives):

  • Foreign Ministry, Danish UN Mission (New York)

UNESCO Archives, Paris

  • In-house collection and UNESDOC

Council of Europe Archives, Strasbourg

  • 121: Human Rights (policy and general matters)

  • Various other thematic files

  • Papers of the First Session of the Committee of Ministers, August 8–13, 1949.

EU Historical Archives, Florence

  • Papers on Early Preparation for CSCE, 1970–1971

National Archives, Spanish Town

  • Norman Manley Papers

National Library of Jamaica (NLJ), Kingston

  • Jamaica Gleaner Newspaper Archive

  • Jamaica Hansard: Proceedings of the House of Representatives

  • NLJ Library and Archive Collection

International Institute of Social History (IISH), Amsterdam

  • Amnesty International Archive Collection

UN Library, Geneva

  • UN General Assembly (including Committees)

  • Commission on Human Rights

  • Sub-Commission on the Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities

  • Preparation for International Human Rights Conference, 1968

  • Preparation for World Conference on Human Rights, 1993

  • Special Committee on Principles of International Law concerning Friendly Relations and Co-operation among States, 1964–1970

World Council of Churches (WCC), Geneva

  • WCC Archive Collection, Human Rights

National Archives, Port of Spain

  • Materials related to Trinidad and Tobago's independence negotiations, 1958–1962

British National Archives, London (selected archive groups listed)

  • General Human Rights and Foreign Policy: FO 371, FCO 58, FCO 61, LAB 13

  • Jamaica: DO 200, CO 1031

U.S. National Archives, College Park, MD (selected archive groups listed)

  • RG 59, RG 84, Soc 14, Subject numeric files, 1961–1963, 1964–1966, 1967–1969

Lyndon B. Johnson Library and Archive, Austin, TX (selected archive groups listed)

  • White House Central Files, Human Rights

  • NSF Country File

  • Vice-Presidential Papers 1961–1963

  • Personal Papers (various)

John F. Kennedy Library, Boston, MA

  • White House Central Subject Files, Human Rights

  • Personal Papers

  • Country Files (Jamaica)

  • Oral History Files

Papers of the International League for the Rights of Man/Human Rights, New York Public Library Archives and Manuscript, New York

  • Country Files (Jamaica)

  • International Human Rights Year

  • UN Seminars on Human Rights

“The Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe 1972–1975,” Documents on British Policy Overseas Series III, Vol. II. London, 1997.

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1948 Universal Declaration of Human Rights: Drafting and Negotiation Process, 1946–1948. Available at: www.un.org/Depts/dhl/udhr/ (accessed on September 16, 2015).

Yearbook of the United Nations (1946–2007). Available at: http://unyearbook.un.org/ (accessed on September 16, 2015).

Foreign Relations of the United States (FRUS), 1961–1963, Organization of Foreign Policy; Information Policy; United Nations; Scientific Matters, Vol. 25.

Foreign Relations of the United States (FRUS): 1964–68, Energy Diplomacy and Global Issues, Vol. 34.

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