How did the Libyan state deal with social media and Internet

| February 9, 2014

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How did lybian state deal with social media and Internet and how did the opposition use it? How did kadafis deal with social media and the Internet in past decade? Paper setup (he wants the first 5 pages of the paper to introduce you into the topic, what other scholars have to say. i.e: so and so claims this …but so and so revokes that idea because she believes…) this way he will know that your idea is original. Your thesis should not be stated any earlier than the 5th page and the rest of the essay should follow backing up your thesis. It should be an original argument. From syllabus: The Final Research Paper Your final paper should be 20-25 pages of text exclusive of front matter, end/footnotes and bibliography It must be a novel thesis that makes an argument that is supported by primary sources. It cannot be simply an observation or a narrative description. Its bibliography must have at least 10 secondary sources (at least 4 must be monographs and the remainder may be peer-reviewed scholarly sources) and 20 primary sources. It must be typed, double-spaced, with Times New Roman font size 12, with 1 inch margins. It must be formatted properly according to Chicago Manual of Style, current edition, for the Humanities. APA, ALA and CMS for the Social Sciences are not acceptable All papers must include a title page, proper foot/endnotes, and bibliography. All Hist. 490 classes adopt a particular theme or topic. In our class, that topic is human rights in both national and international contexts. The notion that all human beings have some fundamental rights—not to be tortured or raped for example, reflect basic moral intuitions about human needs for freedom and dignity. In the 18th century, Enlightenment philosophers spoke of “natural rights” and in many ways, human rights are the 20th century reinvention of that 18th century tradition. In the wake of WWII, representatives from nearly all the world’s cultures and political traditions convened to produce a statement in 1948 of common aspiration: the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Though non-binding and unenforceable, the UDHR set in motion social movements in every nation of the world which have demanded civil rights and human rights of an enforceable character. While activists on the ground, from the American South to minority-ruled South Africa, fought to be enfranchised, lawyers worked to build an international legal architecture that would hold dictators accountable for crimes committed within their own countries. The formation of an international criminal court in the 1990s is the culmination of a fifty year struggle to hold individuals accountable to a rule of law that is universal, not merely national. How did such a powerful rhetoric of human rights develop in the 20th century? Who chose to speak this language and why? These are some of the topics treated by the burgeoning field of the history of human rights.
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