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Baldwin, Clive

Works: 8 works in 15 publications in 1 language and 196 library holdings
Genres: Bibliography 
Roles: Author, Editor
Classifications: JC312, 323.1
Publication Timeline
Publications about Clive Baldwin
Publications by Clive Baldwin
Most widely held works by Clive Baldwin
Minority rights : the key to conflict prevention by Clive Baldwin( Book )
2 editions published in 2007 in English and held by 92 libraries worldwide
This report argues that an understanding of minority rights is essential for anyone dealing with conflict prevention and resolution. It demonstrates the strong links between minority rights violations and the outbreak of major conflicts, drawing on research carried out in China, India, Iraq, Kosovo, Nicaragua, the Philippines and Sudan, among other states. MRG's report shows how minority rights violations are often warning signs of an approaching conflict
Ripe with abuse : human rights conditions in South Africa's fruit and wine industries by Kaitlin Cordes( Book )
4 editions published in 2011 in English and held by 49 libraries worldwide
And key recommendations -- Methodology -- Understanding South African and Western Cape agriculture -- Governmental and business responsibilities -- Poor housing and evictions from farms -- Occupational and other health and safety issues -- Lack of freedom of association and obstacles to union formation -- Protection and redress -- Detailed recommendation -- Acknowledgements
Five essential elements for a long-term solution in Kosovo by Clive Baldwin( Book )
2 editions published in 2007 in English and held by 30 libraries worldwide
Management : a selected bibliography by Clive Baldwin( Book )
1 edition published in 1979 in English and held by 4 libraries worldwide
Service for life : state repression and indefinite conscription in Eritrea by Human Rights Watch (Organization)( Book )
3 editions published in 2009 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
This 95-page report documents serious human rights violations by the Eritrean government, including arbitrary arrest, torture, appalling detention conditions, forced labor, and severe restrictions on freedom of movement, expression, and worship. It also analyzes the difficult situation faced by Eritreans who succeed in escaping to other countries such as Libya, Sudan, Egypt, and Italy
Group Rights by Clive Baldwin( Article )
1 edition published in 2008 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Using the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples in Litigation by Clive Baldwin( Article )
1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
"I already bought you" : abuse and exploitation of female migrant domestic workers in the United Arab Emirates by Rothna Begum( file )
1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
At least 146,000 female migrant workers - perhaps many more - are employed in the United Arab Emirates (UAE). Female domestic workers from the Philippines, Indonesia, India, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Nepal, Ethiopia, and elsewhere face severe abuse and exploitation by employers and labor recruitment agencies. "I Already Bought You" : Abuse and Exploitation of Female Migrant Domestic Workers in the United Arab Emirates documents how the UAE's visa sponsorship system (known as kafala) ties migrant workers to employers and how the exclusion of domestic workers from labor law protections leaves migrant domestic workers at risk of abuse. The report exposes barriers preventing abused domestic workers from obtaining remedy, including lack of shelters, penalties for "absconding" workers, and justice system failings. Based on interviews with 99 female domestic workers, recruitment agents, employers, and others in the UAE, the report documents abuses that domestic workers face - passport confiscation, non-payment of wages, lack of rest periods and time off, confinement to households, excessive work and working hours, food deprivation, and psychological, physical, and sexual abuse. In some cases the abuses amounted to forced labor or trafficking. The UAE has an increasingly influential role in the international labor arena. In 2014, it joined the governing body of the International Labor Organization. At home, however, it maintains the exploitative kafala system, has failed to adopt a bill pending since 2012 on domestic workers' rights, and has yet to ratify key international treaties on migrants' and domestic workers' rights. Human Rights Watch calls for the reform of the kafala system and the introduction of labor law protections and other measures to fully protect domestic workers' rights. -- back cover
English (15)
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