A Study on Human Rights and Corporate Responsibility in the Selected Textile Units in Dindigul District

Dr. P. S. Venkateswaran ., Mr. M. Perumal ., Dr. B. Arun .

Abstract


Human rights are the basic rights allow us to develop fully and use our human qualities, intelligence, talents, conscience and to satisfy our spiritual and other needs. The primary aim of the study is to find out the level of human rights and corporate responsibility followed in the selected textile units in Dindigul District. The data were collected through a structured questionnaire using convenient sampling method. 157 completed questionnaires (78.5 percent) were used for the current study. Being treated fairly regardless of gender, race, disability or any other differences was ranked -1. 58 per cent of the respondents agreed that human rights are meaningful to them in their day today life and have to follow it. 63 per cent of the respondents agreed that it is important to have a law that protects human rights in textile units. Future researchers may increase the sample size and they may include other organisation for the human rights and corporate responsibility study.


Keywords


Human rights, corporate social responsibility, Textile units, Dindigul

Full Text:

PDF

References


Joseph Raz, On the Nature of Rights, Mind, New Series, Vol. 93, No. 370, 213, (Apr., 1984), available at http://www.jstor.org/stable/2254002, accessed on 03/03/2016.

Claude Lefort, Human Rights and the Welfare State in Democracy and Political Theory, Trans. David Macey, (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1988), p.39.

Patricia J. Wiliams, Alchemical Notes: Reconstructing Ideals from Deconstructed Rights, 22 Harv. C.R.-C.LL. Rev. 401, 411-13 (1987).

Robin West, Rights, Capabilities and the Good Society, 69 Fordham L. Rev. 1901, 1904-07, 1914-15 (2001) in Marius Pieterse, Eating Socioeconomic Rights: The Usefulness of Rights Talk in Alleviating Social Hardship Revisited, Hum. Rts. Q., Vol. 29, No. 3 (Aug., 2007), p. 796.

Sandra Liebenberg, The Value of Human Dignity in Interpreting Socioeconomic Rights, 21 S. Afr. J.Hum. Rts. 1, 2-3, 7 (2005).

S.P. Punalekar) and Jyoti Randive [1984] Tribal Education: An Inter-State Study.

Arjun Patel (1995), ‘Migrant Labour and Law’, in Labour Law, Work and Development, edited by Debi S. Saini, Westville Publishing House, New Delhi, 1995.

Mahajan, Gurpreet.1998. Identities and Rights, Aspects of liberal democracy in India, Delhi. Oxford University Press.

Guha, Ramachandra (1990), ‘An Early Environmental Debate: The Making of the 1878 Act’, Indian Economic and Social History Review, 27, 1

Srivastava & Gu (2007), Law and Policy Issues on Sexual Harassment in China: Comparative Perspectives, supra note 3.

Sukant K. Chaudhury and Soumendra Mohan Patnaik, ed, Indian Tribes and the Mainstream, Rawat Publications, New Delhi, 2008, Pp. 225-229.

N Pattnaik, Folklore of Tribal Communities, Gyan Publishing House, New Delhi, 2002, Pp. 1-21.

Devendra Thakur and D.N. Thakur, Tribal Life and Forests, Deep and Deep Publications, New Delhi, 1996, Pp. 1-9, 11.

Lachan N. Khuvehandani, Tribal Identity: A language and communication perspective, Indian Institute of Advanced Study, Shimla, 1992, Pp. 9-17.


Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.




Editorial Office:

Educational Research Multimedia & Publications,
S.N. 21, Plot No 24, Mirza Ghalib Road Malegaon Nasik,
Maharashtra India - 423203.
+919764558895 (whatsapp),
editor@scholarshub.net, www.scholarshub.net

Copyrights © 2010-2020 - ERM Publications, India     

This work is licensed under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/4.0/