توفر هذه المكتبة الالكترونية موارد من مشروع الحق في التعليم وكذلك من المنظمات الشريكة الأخرى، كما ويمكنكم تحديد الموارد ذات الصلة حسب الموضوع والمنطقة والبلد ونوع المحتوى واللغة. الرجاء ملاحظة أن الموارد ستكون متاحة بلغات أخرى قريبا. انظر أيضا قائمة قواعد البيانات المفيدة للحصول على معلومات عن إنفاذ الحق في التعليم على المستوى الوطني
Key resource

Le présent rapport est soumis à l’Assemblée générale en application des résolutions 8/4 et 44/3 du Conseil des droits de l’homme. Dans le présent rapport, la Rapporteuse spéciale sur le droit à l’éducation, Koumbou Boly Barry, s’intéresse à l’éducation et à la protection de la petite enfance (EPPE) sous l’angle des droits humains, en considérant les besoins multisectoriels des enfants et de celles et ceux qui s’occupent d’eux.

L’éducation et la protection de la petite enfance est une notion qui combine l’apprentissage et les soins dont les enfants ont besoin de la naissance à l’âge de 8 ans, et qui témoigne du fait que le droit à l’éducation est indissociable des droits à la santé, au logement, à l’alimentation, à l’eau et à l’assainissement, ainsi que des droits culturels, et d’autres encore. Si l’importance de l’éducation et de la protection de la petite enfance a été largement reconnue dans les cercles humanitaires et dans le domaine du développement, c’est une notion qui n’a pas été suffisamment codifiée dans le droit des droits humains. La Rapporteuse spéciale se penche sur les aspects de l’éducation et de la protection de la petite enfance qui relèvent des droits humains et recommande que leur soit consacré un instrument des droits humains à part entière.

 

ENGLISH    ESPAÑOL    ARABIC

En esta primera edición de nuestra serie de videos 'En conversación con...' (In conversation with), hablamos con la Presidenta Mundial de la Organización Mundial para la Educación Preescolar (OMEP), Mercedes Mayol Lassalle, sobre la importancia de la primera infancia como etapa y el financiamiento de los derechos humanos, así como la historia de la OMEP y la nueva iniciativa de la organización - la década de la primera infancia.
 
 

Delphine Dorsi, Director of Right to Education Initiative and Jamil Salmi, Global Tertiary Education Expert join Emma Sabzalieva, Head of Research and Foresight (UNESCO IESALC) to talk about inclusion policies and initiatives around the world and how they connect to the right to higher education. 

The final report of outgoing UN Special Rapporteur on the right to education, Ms Koumbou Boly Barry, addressing the right to early childhood care and education (ECCE), highlights the wide ranging ‘developmental, educational, social, cultural and economic benefits’ of ECCE to children, their families and wider society, and urges states to recognise and enshrine ECCE rights from birth until primary school, significantly calling for a more specific legal instrument to be established to complement the protections already established in international human rights instruments.

This report reflects a milestone in the realisation of young children’s right to education, and thus paves the way for long-term change and improvement to education systems, entrenched inequalities, and cohesive social development.

We wish to offer our sincere thanks to the outgoing Special Rapporteur Koumbou Boly Barry and acknowledge her for giving precedence to the right to education of young children in her report, and also for the overall contribution towards the realisation of the right to education during her mandate.

This statement synthesises some of the key information contained in the outgoing Special Rapporteur's report, and acknowledges her contribution across the two terms of her mandate. 

Key resource
There is undisputed recognition of the critical importance of the first years of a child’s life for development and that ensuring access to quality Early Childhood Care and Education (ECCE) provides tremendous benefits throughout life. Yet, despite progress made in recent years, the most disadvantaged continue to face considerable challenges in accessing quality and inclusive early childhood programmes and services with great disparities within and across countries.
 
The expanding digital environment and the wide-ranging modes of ECCE settings, further underline the need for greater state guidance.Perhaps more so than any other age group, children, from birth to the age of eight, require legal and policy measures that ensure a holistic, integrated and multisectoral approach, as not only are they highly dependent on their parents and caregivers, but their education, health, care and development are all firmly interconnected, making the realization of ECCE rights particularly complex.
 
Besides, as the right to education begins at birth and continues throughout life, adopting a lifelong learning approach has now become a fundamental right from the early years, including through ensuring equitable access to quality, free and compulsory pre-primary education.By adopting a rights-based approach, this thematic report aims to unravel the existing rights and obligations that states should comply with while evaluating how, in light of today's challenges, the right to ECCE can be further protected in the international human rights framework and national education systems. ECCE is a human right yet significant inequalities persist in terms of access to quality services with those who would benefit most often excluded.
 
This Thematic Report was published in the context of the World Conference on Early Childhood Education and Care 2022 and is the result of a fruitful collaboration between UNESCO, the Right to Education Initiative (RTE), Human Rights Watch (HRW), the World Organization for Early Childhood Education (OMEP), the Oxford Human Rights Hub (Oxford University), the UN Special Rapporteur on the right to education (OHCHR), and the Latin American Campaign for the Right to education (CLADE).

 

In her progress report, the Special Rapporteur on the right to education notes difficulties in the carrying out of her mandate which originate in inadequate servicing by the Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights, and also points out an innovative facet she has introduced, follow-up to her country missions, following the Commission’s emphasis on promoting the right to education.

E/CN.4/2000/6

 

FRANÇAIS

La emergencia climática, el aumento de las desigualdades y la pandemia del COVID-19 han reafirmado los fallos y las limitaciones del actual modelo neoliberal para responder a las crisis y garantizar una vida digna para todos. Es necesaria una transformación en la organización de nuestra economía para afrontar los retos que el mundo tiene actualmente y crear sociedades justas, inclusivas, socialmente justas, equitativas y sostenibles.

Con este fin, actores de una amplia gama de movimientos, sectores y regiones se han movilizado en los últimos años para reclamar y reconstruir los servicios públicos como base de una economía justa y equitativa que funcione para todos. Los hitos clave han sido la primera conferencia mundial "El futuro es público", celebrada en Ámsterdam en 2019, que reunió a más de 400 participantes para debatir estrategias para devolver lo "público" a los servicios públicos y construir la propiedad pública democrática de la economía, y el lanzamiento del Manifiesto Global de la Sociedad Civil sobre los Servicios Públicos en octubre de 2021, firmado por más de 200 organizaciones.

Del 29 de noviembre al 2 de diciembre, más de mil representantes de más de cien países, de movimientos de base, organizaciones de derechos humanos y de desarrollo, movimientos feministas, sindicatos y otras organizaciones de la sociedad civil, se reunieron en Santiago de Chile, y de forma virtual, para debatir el papel crítico de los servicios públicos para nuestro futuro. 

Después de la reunión, la Declaración de Santiago para los Servicios Públicos fue redactada por un grupo de redacción que representó a todos los sectores, con base en las notas y discusiones llevadas a cabo durante los cuatro días.

Nos encontramos en una coyuntura crítica. En un momento en que el mundo se enfrenta a una serie de crisis, desde la emergencia medioambiental hasta el hambre y la profundización de las desigualdades, pasando por el aumento de los conflictos armados, las pandemias, el aumento del extremismo y la escalada de la inflación, está gestándose una respuesta colectiva. Se está creando un gran movimiento y están surgiendo soluciones concretas para contrarrestar el paradigma dominante de crecimiento, privatización y mercantilización.  

Cientos de organizaciones de los sectores de la justicia socioeconómica y los servicios públicos, desde la educación y la salud hasta los cuidados, la energía, la alimentación, la vivienda, el agua, el transporte y la protección social, se están uniendo para hacer frente a los efectos nocivos de la comercialización de los servicios públicos, reclamar el control público democrático de los mismos y volver a imaginar una economía verdaderamente igualitaria y orientada a los derechos humanos que funcione para las personas y el planeta.

Exigimos el acceso universal a unos servicios públicos de calidad, equitativos y transformadores de las relaciones desiguales de género como base de una sociedad justa y equitativa.

Nuestro futuro es público

Únete a nuestro llamamiento en favor del acceso universal a unos servicios públicos de calidad, equitativos y transformadores de las relaciones desiguales de género como base de una sociedad justa y equitativa.

 

ENGLISH    FRANÇAIS

 

 

The climate emergency, rising inequalities and the COVID-19 pandemic have reaffirmed the failures and limitations of the current neoliberal model to respond to crises and ensure a dignified life for all. Transformation in the organisation of our economy is needed in order to confront the challenges the world is currently facing and to create societies that are fair, inclusive, socially-just, equitable and sustainable.

To this end, actors from a diverse range of movements, sectors and regions have, in recent years, been mobilising to reclaim and rebuild public services as the foundation of a fair and just economy that works for all. Key milestones have included the first global “Future is Public” conference held in Amsterdam 2019, which brought together over 400 participants to discuss strategies for putting the “public” back into public services and to build democratic public ownership of the economy, and the launch of the collective civil society Global Manifesto on Public Services in October 2021, signed by over 200 organisations.

From 29th November to 2nd December over a thousand representatives from over one hundred countries, from grassroots movements, advocacy, human rights, and development organisations, feminist movements, trade unions, and other civil society organisations, met in Santiago, Chile, and virtually, to discuss the critical role of public services for our future. 

Following the meeting, the Santiago Declaration on Public Services was adopted by a drafting group representing all sectors, on the basis of the notes and discussions during the four days.

We are at a critical juncture. At a time when the world faces a series of crises, from the environmental emergency to hunger and deepening inequalities, increasing armed conflicts, pandemics, rising extremism, and escalating inflation, a collective response is growing. A large movement is building and concrete solutions are emerging to counter the dominant paradigm of growth, privatisation and commodification. 

Hundreds of organisations across socio-economic justice and public services sectors, from education and health services, to care, energy, food, housing, water, transportation and social protection, are coming together to address the harmful effects of commercialising public services, to reclaim democratic public control, and to reimagine a truly equal and human rights oriented economy that works for people and the planet.

We demand universal access to quality, gender-transformative and equitable public services as the foundation of a fair and just society.

Our Future is Public: Join our call for universal access to quality, gender-transformative and equitable public services as the foundation of a fair and just society. Read the Declaration, and endorse it here

 

 

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