An integral part of US policy promoting human rights

CiViL RIGHT timeline
CiViL RIGHT timeline

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* On January 6, 1941, President Franklin D. Roosevelt addresses a joint session of Congress and is watched by Speaker of the House of Representatives, Sam Reburn, left, and Vice President John Ann Garner. At a time when the clouds of World War II were hovering in the sky, Rose Welt used this speech to outline four freedoms: freedom of speech, freedom to worship, freedom from deprivation, and freedom from fear. ۔ 

Eighty years ago today, when President Franklin Delano Roosevelt spoke of his four freedoms of freedom of speech, freedom of worship, freedom from deprivation, and freedom from fear, the United States has adhered to these democratic principles in its foreign policy. I have a central location.

Today, human rights are paramount in US foreign policy and the United States continues to strongly support them. Together with its democratic allies, the United States is helping to promote human rights and fundamental freedoms through bilateral and multilateral diplomacy, public diplomacy, and foreign aid.

The United States raises its voice against foreign entities and individuals who violate or violate human rights, and documents concerns in its annual reports on the human rights situation in individual countries. Under US law, the United States imposes financial sanctions and visa restrictions on human rights abusers.

The United States recently banned a Chinese company, China National Electronics Import and Export Corporation, from providing surveillance and censoring equipment to Nicolas Maduro's illegitimate government in Venezuela. In Venezuela, journalists are arrested for reporting the truth, and Internet freedom is restricted.

The People's Republic of China has a "reputation" for censoring its citizens, both online and in the media. The PRC's "Great

CiViL RIGHT movement 1960
CiViL RIGHT movement 1960

Firewall" prevents everyone in China from accessing Facebook and other global social media providers. At the same time, the government monitors the words used in private letters and telephone conversations.

US officials have repeatedly expressed concern about violations and violations of freedom of expression, religion and assembly.

Rose Welt concluded his speech by saying, "Freedom means the supremacy of human rights everywhere. Our support is for those who are struggling to obtain or maintain these rights. Our strength is our common goal. There is no destination other than victory for the sake of this lofty concept. ”