FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. The fundamental right of employers and employees to organise and associate shall be inviolable. Employees shall be entitled to establish and serve in trade union organisations, and may suffer neither dismissal nor discrimination at work on this account.
FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. Types and Importance.
FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. The Signatories approve and support respect of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises and ILO Conventions. EQUAL OPPORTUNITIES In compliance with ILO Convention Nos. 100, 111 and 135, EADS undertakes to uphold equal opportunities in respect of employment and refrain from any form of discrimination unless selection according to specific criteria is expressly provided for by national legislation. Discrimination of employees on grounds of race, gender, colour, religion, political opinion, nationality, sexual orientation, social origin or trade union affiliation is unacceptable. EADS also supports the integration of people living with disabilities into the world of work. FREE CHOICE OF EMPLOYMENT EADS condemns and commits itself to refrain from any form of forced or compulsory labour (ILO Conventions Nos. 29 and 105). NO CHILD LABOUR In compliance with ILO Convention No. 182, EADS condemns and refrains from recourse to child labour. Regarding the minimum age of employment, EADS entities shall as a minimum respect ILO convention No. 138 or the provisions of national legislation or valid collective agreements, insofar as they are more favourable to children. Children must not be inhibited in their development. Their health and safety must not be adversely affected. Their dignity must be respected. INDUSTRIAL DIALOGUE EADS reaffirms the importance it attaches to the permanence and quality of industrial dialogue within the Group. In accordance with ILO Conventions Nos. 87 and 98, EADS recognises the principles of freedom of association, protection of the right to organise and collective bargaining. It respects freedom of thought and the right of all workers to form and join trade unions. EADS also respects the right of all workers to elect their representatives wherever this right is stipulated by the law or local regulations. Moreover EADS is consequently committed to the principle of freedom of association and the protection of trade union rights. EADS continuously strives to improve the representation of its employees throughout all its businesses and strives to ensure that it is conducted in a constructive atmosphere, maintaining a correct balance between the interests of the employees and the economic interests of the company and the Group. EADS and the European Works Council agree on the principle of adapting, whenever relevant, the rules of the industrial dialogue within the Group to account for globalis...
FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. 1. Members of the team shall, in the performance of their tasks and in the exercise of their powers, fully respect fundamental rights and freedoms, including as regards access to asylum procedures, human dignity and the prohibition of torture, inhuman or degrading treatment, the right to liberty, the principle of non-refoulement and the prohibition of collective expulsions, the rights of the child and the right to respect for private and family life. While performing their tasks and exercising their powers, they shall not discriminate against persons on any grounds including sex, racial or ethnic origin, religion or belief, disability, age, sexual orientation. Any measures interfering with fundamental rights and freedoms taken in the performance of their tasks and in the exercise of their powers shall be proportionate to the objectives pursued by such measures and respect the essence of these fundamental rights and freedoms.
FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. The institutional framework in the area of fundamental rights consists of the following mechanisms: Office for Good Governance (OPM); Institution of the Ombudsperson; Agency for Gender Equality; Officials for Gender Equality in Ministries and Municipalities Officials for Protection from Discrimination in Ministries and the Municipalities; Kosovo Property Comparison and Verification Agency; National Coordinator for Protection from Domestic Violence; Inter-ministerial Committee on the Rights of the Child; Inter-Ministerial Coordination Group for Human Rights Advisory and Coordination Group on the rights of the LGBTI community; Kosovo Correctional Service;
FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. 3.23.60 Articles 3 and 4 Economic empowerment of women and girls through subsidizing projects aimed at achieving gender equality NGOs and physical individuals 14 projects for economic empowerment of women and girls, subsidized OPM Q4 2021 40,000 0 40,000
FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. Citizens have a fundamental and inviolable right to freedom of association. This applies to both employer and employees. Employees have the right to establish and be active in trade union organisations, and they may not be dismissed or discriminated against at work as a result of this. Companiespersonnel have the right to elect representatives to represent them in matters handled within companies. The representatives option as well as their rights and obligations are specified in law and in this as well as other agreements. An individual employee’s safety and health, protection against discrimination and equal treatment are the starting point for contractual regulations.
FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. UNI and the Company support fundamental rights, as defined in ILO Conventions, in particular to ensure that:
FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS. Some scholars have argued that all natural or human rights are expressions of a more fundamental right. J.L. Mackie has proposed the right of persons to “choose how they should live.”44 If we are to give this any consideration, it can only be with the qualification “within reason” added. Hart offers a fundamental moral right that appeals to this idea (albeit indirectly) in his work Are There Any Natural Rights?. In the work, Hart offers the conditional “if there are any moral rights at all, it follows that there is at least one natural right, the equal right of all men to be free.”45 The idea here is that the very notion of a right and its consequent duties involves justifications for limitations on freedom. We have rights because of requirement by practical reasonableness, and any limitation of our freedoms (negative rights) requires justification, whether it be by an appeal to other rights, expediency, and so on. In this way, a person has a default right to be free, and this freedom is to be enjoyed equally by all men. Mackie’s fundamental right to “choose how one should live” and Hart’s “equal right of all men to be free” are so nebulous that without explication they are utterly 44 J.L. Mackie, “Can There Be a Rights-Based Moral Theory?,” Midwest Studies in Philosophy 3 (1978), 351.