Every one has human rights. they can be civil, political, social, cultural, or economic rights. Civil and political rights are also called first generation rights. These rights give an individual the right to protect them selves from the government.
They can there for participate in free speech, voting and fair trial. They include, the right to life, the right from slavery, the right to marry and have a family, freedom of opinion and expression, freedom to leave and return to ones country, freedom of movement and residence and the right to self-determination. social, cultural and economic rights are known as second generation rights and are concerned with the material cultural wellbeing of people. this includes having the rights to have holidays and get paid for them, the right to employment and education, rest and leisure, join and form trade unions, equal pay for equal work, and the right to health services. solidarity rights are known as third generation rights. they include the right to peace and the right to a healthy enviroment.
Solidarity rights do not necessarily belong to the individual as do other human rights but to the people. In other words solidarity rights are collective rather than individual in nature. Collective rights are the rights that do not belong to an individual but to a group of people such as the continued survival of a race of people. some rights of individuals are also collective in their nature, such as the right to freedom of association and freedom of religion.