Our standpoints are being summarized and published underneath, awaiting our forthcoming book 'Conscience 2012'.
Standpoints of Justice for the World in alphabetical order.
Climate Change Awareness
Justice for the World has been addressing the issue of climate change as a human rights awareness foundation, as this issue may effect all human beings if not taken seriously.
On 7 December 2009, the United Nations of the world declared with great confedence the climate change conference in Copenhagen. The two-week meeting is the fifteenth conference of the 193 Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) and the fifth meeting of the 189 Parties to the Kyoto Protocol, and the culmination of a process where Parties to the UNFCCC agreed to conclude negotiations on a new global deal in Denmark in 2009. On 19 December 2009 the conference concluded, at best, a step forward toward improved climate security.
The ICC accuses Mr. Bashir of war crimes in Darfur. Sudanese officials have in turn stated that Sudan is not a partaking member of this institution and thus refuse to cooperate with any of its investigations. Justice for the World deems this the only possibly legitimate and convincing argument presented so far on behalf of the Sudan government in place, but an argument which does not undo the war crimes, and is purposefully intended to avoid responsibility.
However, and for the time being, we stretch the importance for the United Nations Security Council members to remain committed to the independence of the ICC and to reject any attempt (of Sudan) to invoke article 16 of the Rome Statute, which would defer investigation and prosecution of crimes under international law in Darfur, given the nature of the crimes and evidence thereof.
Meanwhile, we do, in all earnest, advice the international community and the organizations which are actively trying to solve this situation, to continue to look for alternatives in using international legal instruments to bring justice to the people of Sudan and to raise both concern and pressure, before the international community will consider more forceful and ambiguous means to bring an end to the inhumane suffering in Sudan.
But most of all, we, as neutral as we can possibly be, advice the Sudan ruling party to reconsider its path of destruction.
Justice for the World has addressed Guantanamo over the years but remained neutral. Barack Obama has stated that 'As President, I will close Guantanamo, reject the Military Commissions Act, and adhere to the Geneva Conventions. Our Constitution and our Uniform Code of Military Justice provide a framework for dealing with the terrorists.' For this fact alone we feel that we do not need to address this issue to the same extend and in the manner of Amnesty International. We are respectfully following their accounts and we agree that the detainees are entitled to a fair trial and deserve humane treatment. We however do not wish to see the process impaired that Obama already has announced as there are other issues at hand that he needs to deal with as well and he seems to be doing a great job thus far.
We wish him all the best as the President of the United States and express our faith in that he will succeed at making America and this world a better place. We intend to write to him about issues that we deem more important, but we will do so when we know the time is ripe.
The Government of Israel and Hamas both are bound by international humanitarian law. Justice for the World shares the expressed concerns of Israeli human rights organizations in particular and urges all parties to the conflict to take the necessary steps to maximize protection for civilian populations.
We especially welcome professional volunteers or law firms who can support us in our efforts to offer legal aid.
We are an advocator of objectivity and are against speculation. But we are also against the disregarding of the possibility that some things are being hidden from the world and that within these are likely to be the most malicious crimes against humanity. We are against drawing conclusions based on speculative grounds. We advocate for initiating investigations based on facts and claims of witnesses and victims. Whenever we receive an excessive numbers of such claims in a particular area or region, we will consider reporting these to the officials and will call for such investigations when we deem it necessary.
Some of the journalists and newspapers, particularly those in the UK, we deem very objective and so we regularly refer to these sources of information, but with care.
Justice for the World addresses poverty as a result of corruption and abuse of power and with a strong focus on Africa.
Justice for the World deems the use of the term 'anti-China' with regard to human rights organizations, demonstrations, and so on, misleading, since these organizations and demonstrations tend to solely address the violations of human rights instigated by the Chinese Communist Party (CCP). These organizations, especially these such as Amnesty International and Human Rights Watch are objective on this subject and will welcome good news, but have a task to address violations of human rights anywhere in the world for the benefit of the safe-keeping of national and international human rights, thus for the well-being of all people.
Furthermore, these demonstrations that ask for justice are in principle in the same manner aimed at the CCP, not at China. Demonstrations against these demonstrations, that call for freedom and justice, complicate the matter and are in essence a result of confusing the CCP with China, a result of what the CCP has propagated for years.
Justice for the World addresses abuse of power of totalitarian regimes and declares that human rights abuses in communist societies in particular are a result of the adopted system which advocates world domination through force and suppresses individual freedom.
To that end we support the worldwide spread of the book Nine Commentaries on the Communist Party, which according to a recent statement of a Chinese human rights activist has been read by over half of the Chinese people worldwide.
We also intend to address strong bureaucratic tendencies in democratic countries.
Justice for the World supports Amnesty International's efforts to urge the government of Vietnam to amend or repeal national security provisions of the Penal Code which are used to silence and detain activists. These provisions are in direct breach of international treaties ratified by Vietnam. The authorities must allow peaceful dissent, debate, freedom of speech and assembly consistent with Vietnam's obligations under international law, and release all prisoners of conscience.