Human Rights

Human rights are moral principles that set out certain standards of human behaviour, and are regularly protected as legal rights in national and international law. They are “commonly understood as inalienable fundamental rights to which a person is inherently entitled simply because she or he is a human being.” Human rights are thus conceived as universal (applicable everywhere) and egalitarian (the same for everyone). – Wikipedia

Towards the bottom of this article, Wikipedia lists (7) ‘Substantive Rights’, defined as:

“Substantive rights are basic human rights possessed by people in an ordered society and includes rights granted by natural law as well as the substantive law.
“Substantive rights involve a right to the substance of being human (life, liberty, happiness)…”

Substantive Rights
– Right to life
– Freedom from torture
– Freedom from slavery
– Right to a fair trial
– Freedom of speech
– Freedom of thought, conscience and religion
– Freedom of movement

THE GREATEST SLAVERY – Sanctioned by the UN

“Does a child not have as much right to privacy and freedom from parental conditioning [the greatest slavery] as the parents expect for themselves?” – Osho, the book of children

Well, no, according to Wikipedia, “Reproductive rights were first established as a subset of human rights at the United Nations 1968 International Conference on Human Rights.”

“Reproductive rights rest on the recognition of the basic right of all couples and individuals to decide freely and responsibly the number, spacing and timing of their children…”

Procreation [Reproduction with adaptation] is a:
– Primary specification of life.
– Biological imperative developed over billions of years.
– Instinctual-level program embedded within any/all living organism.
– Human Right – recognized by the United Nations (UN).

That is a formidable combination of denying force for any so-called ‘Children’s Liberation Movement’.

What are the rights of an embryo/fetus/infant baby?

Does it not have the right to optimal conditions before, during and after birth?
– For example, does an embryo/fetus have the right to be gestated within a mother that does not drink alcohol, or use heroin?

“Unlike other animals, human progeny are neotonic, taking a long time to mature. When we are born, the brain is not yet developed as an organ. It takes many years to ripen a brain. While it accounts for the exceptional scope of learning and innovation of our species, this neotonic handicap makes offspring excessively dependent upon what is inculcated in them by adults.
“The sight of children cramped in a madrasa, an Islamic kindergarten, nodding like zombies and repeating the Koran eight hours a day is only one example (an obviously flagrant one) of how children are programmed to believe. Such practices, which exist in many forms in diverse cultures and religions, ought to be regarded as child abuse.” – John Lamb Lash, How Metahistory Works

Fight for the right of infants, children, and adolescents

“There are those who struggle for human rights, for better working conditions and to abolish the ultimate expression of humanity’s underlying hate for life – war – what Gurdjieff, in Beelzebub’s Tales calls the most terrible of all the horrors which can possibly exist in the whole of the universe.
…
“But where are those who fight for the right of infants, children, and adolescents to fully experience the love they feel in their bodies? Do we not not care about how we manipulate lovely children into becoming as hard as ourselves as we transmit “the consequences of the organ Kundabuffer” from generation to generation?” – Brahinsky, Sexuality and the Evolution of Consciousness

“The child is being conditioned by the parents…
– And of course the child is helpless: he depends on the parents.
– He cannot rebel, he cannot escape, he cannot protect himself.
– He is absolutely vulnerable; hence he can be easily exploited.

“Parental conditioning is the greatest slavery in the world.
– It has to be completely uprooted, only then will man be able for the first time to be really free, truly free, authentically free.

“The child is the father of the man.
– If the child is brought up in a wrong way then the whole of humanity goes wrong.
– The child is the seed: if the seed itself is poisoned and corrupted by well-intentioned people, well-wishing people, then there is no hope for a free human individual.” – Osho, the book of children

Universally Accepted Fact of Life

There is a dearth of information regarding how children become slaves at the moment of birth, and the central role this plays to the continuation of the status quo.
– This is most likely due to the confirmation bias that the great majority of people hold regarding having children.

Becoming a parent is almost universally accepted as a fact of life (something that cannot be avoided), and thus little thought is ever given to the consequences of creating a new human being.
â–  What the child may wish for does not exist.

Becoming a parent is never equated with also becoming a slaveholder.

Children are the last of the slaves to be freed. Why is this?
– Is it because they are ubiquitously seen as anything / everything but slaves?

Children’s Liberation has no lobby, there is no agency seeking to free kids from parental and societial conditioning.
– In fact, there are powerful forces / groups / organizations aligned to keep them in their place — as slaves without rights, chained first to their family, and if that fails, chained to a foster home.

As minors by law children do not have autonomy or the right to make decisions on their own for themselves in any known jurisdiction of the world.

Only a few ’causes’ result in the great majority of new births. Below are examples of selfish purpose on the part of parents.
– A means to an end.
– Emotional satisfaction.
– Scarcity.
– Provide extra work force for the family.
– Transmit the family name.
– Guarantee support in old age.
– Preservation of a race.
– Obey God’s commandments.
– Gain self-esteem or reputation for virility.
– Vehicle of status and conspicuous consumption.
– Source of consumable entertainment.
– Mere emulation of others.
– An illusory sense of immortality.
– Service to self instead of service to truth.
– Unintended consequences of decisions (see below).

Also note the extremely common case in which conception is not intended at all, but is the greatly regretted (but ultimately accepted) by-product of sexual activity undertaken for its own sake.

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