Rats, cockroaches and people like us : views of humanity and human right
Many people appear to believe that there are a growing number of religious conflicts in the world, particularly since the end of the Cold War. On closer examination, however, it seems that the number of conflicts of the type which are today often labelled 'ethnic' or' 'religious' has in fact been growing since the 1950s'. Many such conflicts were already detectable in the period of the Cold War, but at that time, they were usually interpreted within a framework of East-West relations.
|Keywords||cultural identity, human rights, religion|
|Publisher||Erasmus MC: University Medical Center Rotterdam|
|Note||Inaugural address as external professor of religion, human rights and social change, delivered on 13 April 2000 at ISS, The Hague|
|Sponsor||ICCO , WCPR|
ter Haar, G.. (2000, April 13). Rats, cockroaches and people like us : views of humanity and human right. Erasmus MC: University Medical Center Rotterdam. Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/1765/30880