El derecho a la educación como derecho social fundamental en sus tres dimensiones: educación primaria, secundaria y superior

This paper tackles the question: Can universal access to education be considered a fundamentalright? Here we analyze the implications of having excluded universal access to education from the Constitution’s chapter on basic rights. We also examine two important traditions in the field of fundamental... Deskribapen osoa

Egile nagusia: Cortés Rodas, Francisco
Formatua: Artikulua
Hizkuntza: Gaztelania
Argitaratua: 2012
Gaiak:
Sarrera elektronikoa: http://dialnet.unirioja.es/servlet/oaiart?codigo=4809190
Etiketak: Erantsi etiketa bat
Etiketarik gabe, Izan zaitez lehena erregistro honi etiketa jartzen!
Azalaren irudirik gabe QR Kodea
Gorde:
Laburpena: This paper tackles the question: Can universal access to education be considered a fundamentalright? Here we analyze the implications of having excluded universal access to education from the Constitution’s chapter on basic rights. We also examine two important traditions in the field of fundamental rights. The neo liberalist tradition, which holds that only civil and political rights are fundamental rights, and the social liberal tradition, which holds that fundamental rights should include civil and political as well as economic and social rights. We then review the history that the right to an education has had in the jurisprudence of the constitutional court. The paper concludes with a critique of the higher education reform bill and some suggestions with a view to introducing universal access to education as a fundamental right.