Article 18 Pursuant to its responsibilities under the Charter of the United Nations in the field of human rights and fundamental freedoms, the Economic and Social Council may make arrangements with the specialized agencies in respect of their reporting to it on the progress made in achieving the observance of the provisions of the present Covenant falling within the scope of their activities. These reports may include particulars of decisions and recommendations on such implementation adopted by their competent organs. Article 19 The Economic and Social Council may transmit to the Commission on Human Rights for study and general recommendation or, as appropriate, for information the reports concerning human rights submitted by States in accordance with articles 16 and 17, and those concerning human rights submitted by the specialized agencies in accordance with article Article 20 The States Parties to the present Covenant and the specialized agencies concerned may submit comments to the Economic and Social Council on any general recommendation under article 19 or reference to such general recommendation in any report of the Commission on Human Rights or any documentation referred to therein.
Mutant Message Down Under[ edit ] Marlo Morgan self-published a book in titled Mutant Message Down Under, which purported to chronicle the journey of a middle-aged, white, American woman with a group of 62 desert Aborigines, the "Real People", across the continent of Australia.
The author states the book was written after the fact inspired by actual experience. Mutant Message Down Under quickly attained word of mouth popularity with the New Age movement in the United States, was picked up for bookstore distribution by Bookpeoplethen consequently picked up by giant publishing firm HarperCollinsand marketed as fiction by them.
Nearly a million copies of the HarperCollins publication have been sold around the world.
Morgan completed many lecture tours promoting the book in the United States and Europe. In her lectures Ms Morgan speaks of her actual experience with the "Real People" and states she is an Aborigine.
The Dumbartung Aboriginal Corporation stated that it was deeply offensive to Aboriginal people for a white person to be misrepresenting Aboriginal culture for self-promotion and profit.
In a group of Aboriginal elders, seriously disturbed by the book's implications, received a grant to travel to the States and confront Marlo Morgan about her book and to try to prevent a Hollywoodisation of it.
She admitted publicly that she had faked it but this received little publicity in the USA.
The Aboriginal people are angry that this book continues to be promoted and sold widely because it gives a false picture of their traditional culture and of their current political and social status.
This is regarded as damaging to their struggle for survival.Cultural globalization: Cultural globalization, a phenomenon by which the experience of everyday life, as influenced by the diffusion of commodities and ideas, reflects a standardization of cultural expressions around the world.
Propelled by the efficiency or appeal of wireless communications, electronic commerce, popular. K2 Solutions, Inc.
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Cultural appropriation is a seriously hot-button topic. It ranges from the aggressively entitled stance of, “I can do whatever I want!” to the perpetually angry approach of “everything is cultural appropriation!”.
Of course, the former is a much larger portion of the debate, and the. The idea of "cultural appropriation" has recently entered mainstream debates about the ways in which African cultural creations are used, borrowed and imitated by others. In fashion, art, music.
Apr 06, · The readings and discussion this week focused on the idea of cultural appropriation in the fashion industry and how the manifestation of culture within fashion can be seen as representing intercultural interaction on a larger scale.
A central theme that arose particularly during class discussion was the question of whether the . Cultural appropriation is the adoption of elements of a minority culture by members of the dominant culture.
It is distinguished from an equal cultural exchange due to an imbalance of power, often as a byproduct of colonialism and oppression.