Lourenze b.tolentino

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Lourenze b.tolentino

  1. 1. Commission on Human Rights<br />
  2. 2. Function<br />Under Section 18, Article XIII of the Philippine Constitution, the Commission is empowered to investigate all forms of human rights violations involving civil and political rights, adopt rules of procedure and issue contempt citation, provide appropriate legal measures for the protection of human rights of all persons within the Philippines, and several other powers in relation to the protection of human rights.<br /> The Supreme Court of the Philippines, in Cariño v. Commission on Human Rights,  204 SCRA 483 (1991), declared that the Commission did not possess the power of adjudication, and emphasized that its functions were primarily investigatory.<br />
  3. 3. Head<br />Etta Rosales<br /> Etta Rosales (born Loretta Ann P. Rosales) is a  Filipino activist, teacher and politician who has served three terms as the party-list representative of the Akbayan Citizens' Action Party  to the Philippines ' House of Representatives from the  11th-14th Congress  (1998-2007). She is currently the Chairperson of the Commission on Human Rights of the Republic of the Philippines.<br />
  4. 4. Benefits & Salary<br />Pay and benefits include: <br /><ul><li>basic pay
  5. 5. non-discretionary bonuses
  6. 6. overtime rates and allowances
  7. 7. performance-related benefits
  8. 8. severance and redundancy pay
  9. 9. access to pension schemes
  10. 10. benefits under pension schemes
  11. 11. hours of work
  12. 12. company cars
  13. 13. sick pay
  14. 14. ‘fringe benefits’ such as travel allowances. </li></li></ul><li>Avoiding unlawful discrimination when you decide what pay and benefits workers will receive <br />Who is responsible for a service you give your workers as a benefit <br />Bonuses <br />Occupational pension schemes <br />Health insurance and disabled workers <br />Pay discussions <br />Making sure you are giving women and men equal pay and other benefits <br />Sex equality clause <br />Equal work <br />Like work <br />Work that is rated as equivalent <br />Work that is of equal value <br />The employer’s defence of ‘material factor’ <br />Pay protection schemes <br />Pay, benefits and bonuses during maternity leave<br />
  15. 15. Salary<br />How Much Does a Human Rights Lawyer Make Per Year? Average Human Rights Lawyer Salary<br /> The average salary of a human rights lawyer can differ greatly according to certain considerations, the most important one being the geographical location in which this profession is applied. Other important factors include the level of education, the experience, how big the company that you work for is and the number of clients. The human rights lawyers usually earn around $30,000 per year in the US, while corporate attorneys can earn more than $200,000 per year.<br />
  16. 16. Controvercy<br /> Human rights in the Philippines has been a subject of concern and controversy. According to U.S. Country Profile on the Philippines dated March 2006, the U.S. State Department reported that Philippine security forces have been responsible for serious human rights abuses despite the efforts of civilian authorities to control them.[1] The report found that although the government generally respected human rights, some security forces elements—particularly the Philippine National Police—practiced extrajudicial killings, vigilantism, disappearances, torture, and arbitrary arrest and detention in their battle against criminals and terrorists.[1] Prison conditions were harsh, and the slow judicial process as well as corrupt police, judges, and prosecutors impaired due process and the rule of law.<br />
  17. 17. Are they Effective?<br />Almost 3,000 people from different groups contributed to shaping the report through written evidence, formal hearings and informal group sessions.<br /> One principal theme to emerge was the distorted reporting of human rights in the media by focusing on unrepresentative, high-profile cases and the need for the commission to redress the balance and be more proactive in helping to promote a wider understanding of human rights.<br /> "There is certainly a negative public perception of the Human Rights Act, as there is with health and safety, [which is] for example, often cited as 'political correctness gone mad','' Hull city council said in its evidence.<br />

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