La bibliothèque en ligne fournit de la documentation venant aussi bien du Right to Education Project que d'autres organisations partenaires. Il est possible de trier les ressources pertinentes en sélectionnant le sujet, la région, le pays, le type de contenu et la langue. Sachez que les documents seront bientôt disponibles dans d'autres langues.
Vous pouvez également consulter notre base de données utiles pour des informations sur la mise en oeuvre du droit a l’éducation sur le plan national.
Published in November 2011, this report investigates the worldwide state of refugee education.
This paper introduces a series of case studies looking at education for Internally Displaced Persons (IDPs). It examines the international human rights law framework for guaranteeing education to IDPs, focusing on issues such as non-discrimination and documentation that are particularly likely to arise in this context.
A short articlet on the barriers internally displaced persons are likely to face with regard to education.
A short article on natural disasters and internally displaced persons’ rights. Includes a section on access to education.
This article is based on a year-long study of the right to education for child refugees and migrants from other African countries who find themselves in South Africa. It identifies a number of factors that inhibit children’s participation in education and shows how the right to education can be assessed and monitored using indicators.
This manual provides guidance to national authorities seeking to prepare and enact domestic legislation and policies addressing internal displacement in their country.
Chapter 15 is about the protection of education during and after displacement.
This document considers the State's obligations, and how they translate in the context of economic, social and cultural Rights, including the right to education (derived from the four key principles of equality and non-discrimination; indivisibility and interdependence of rights; accountability; and participation); Responsibilities of Non-State Actors, including Companies; and, Amnesty International's Human Rights Principles Concerning Delivery of Essential Services.
This report is concerned with the growing tendency amongst governments internationally to introduce forms of privatisation into public education and to move to privatise sections of public education. It identifies a set of global trends in the privatisation of education and details the variety of forms that privatisation in and of education takes; connects these forms of privatisation to particular contexts; considers some of the impacts and consequences of these privatising tendencies for the work of teachers and students' experiences of school; and explores some of the mechanisms and interests that are driving these changes.
This article discusses the privatisation of education from a human rights perspective. It focuses on what international human rights law in general, and the right to education in particular has to say with respect to the operation and consequences of privatisation in the area of education. The article reviews the content of the right to education and makes observations on the relationship between privatisation and violations of obligations resulting from the right to education. It provides a definition of the privatisation of education and an analysis of potential human rights issues.
In Mozambique, 14% of children between two and nine years old are disabled. They are often hidden away by their families – in effect rendered invisible – and are vulnerable to discrimination as well as an increased risk of violence. These children need greater support from their families and better access to education, which would enable them to attend school with their peers. But that can only happen if the necessary facilities, equipment and training are provided.
This video shows the difficulties children with disabilities face to access education as weel as great examples of inclusive education.