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Implementing the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child

Resource mobilization and the obligations of the States Parties
Implementing the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child: Resource mobilization and the obligations of the States Parties

Author(s)

James R. Himes

 

This title is ONLY available in PDF format and can be downloaded from this page.

Publication date: 2

Publication series:
Innocenti Occasional Papers, Child Rights Series

No. of pages: 44

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Abstract

Available in:
English

More in this series: Innocenti Occasional Papers, Child Rights Series

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School-related Economic Incentives in Latin America: Reducing drop-out and repetition and combating child labour

This paper examines the barriers to educational achievement presented by child labour and the formal education systems of Latin America. Parents put pressure on children to work rather than study, and historically the formal education systems have had no safeguards to remedy the resulting knowledge gaps.
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A Child Belongs to Everyone: Law, family and the construction of the best interests of the child in Zimbabwe
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The Relationship between Education and Child Work
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The Relationship between Education and Child Work

Millions of children throughout the developing world work. Not all child work should be cause for concern. Some work activities develop practical knowledge and skills and reinforce children's sense of self-esteem and unity with their families. It is children's work that is exploitative and dangerous ('child labour') that poses a major human rights and socio-economic challenge. Universal primary education may be the single most effective instrument for meeting this challenge,