COMMISSION FOR HUMAN RIGHTS


On December 10, 1948, the United Nations General Assembly proclaimed the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.For the first time in the history of humanity, a document had been produced that concerned all the people of the world, without distinction. For the first time it was written that there are rights that every human being must be able to enjoy for the sole reason of being in the world. Yet, after more than 60 years, the Declaration is still disregarded, because it is still too unknown.

The Human Rights Commission aims to raise awareness among IDI Associates on the issues expressed by the Declaration, mainly concerned with informing and suggesting specific activities for the realization of real educational projects.

COMMISSION FOR PROFESSIONAL AND ETHICS HUMAN DEVELOPMENT


Ethics is synonymous of morality it is attested by the common etymological root, ethics comes from the greek ethos, morality comes from the Latin mos: both terms mean exactly "behavior, or morality '. Ethics is therefore the science of morals, not only lifestyles and men’s habits, but also investigates the will and actions of man considered as free and rational subject, able to give itself a set of values and roles to be respected. Philosophical reflections on ethical issues helps us to build a world of values, to discuss standards that seemed obvious and to formulate guidelines about what is good and what is bad. The commission for ethical and professional human development, aims to give the IDI Associates cues to build inside the institute dynamics and events designed to discover human values that are disappeared nowadays in order to redefine the idea of professionalism and entrepreneurship in today's world. That’s why training courses for the diplomatic career, , headed by the Commission are organized as well as theme days aimed at developing and testing those attitudinal characteristics that, in addition to a solid historical, economic, legal and language preparations, that Diplomatic Corps must have. The complexity of relations between States requires not only a representation on political issues, but invests in full all that complex web of economic, financial, cultural, social, migratory and environmental, that form the scenario of relations between national communities.