work

(redirected from Prisoners' rights)
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Work

1. To perform a task, especially in exchange for compensation or the potential for profit. Working is necessary for any economy to function.

2. See: Job.

work

see JOB, LABOUR, WORK ORGANIZATION, SOCIOLOGY OF WORK, HOMEWORKING, DOMESTIC LABOUR.

work

see JOB.
References in periodicals archive ?
We are speaking about a law presented in 2007 and despite major changes by the ministry, it still needs more attention - especially with advancements surfacing regularly in the way work is conducted and prisoners' rights," she said.
MPs threw out prisoners' right to vote but they have also thrown down the gauntlet to Europe.
ONE of the UK's top prisoners' rights lawyers is reported to be representing James Bulger killer Jon Venables.
They propose the introduction of a European court of cyber affairs, mutual recognition of same-sex couples by member states and a common set of prisoners' rights.
The outgoing Israeli justice minister Daniel Friedman tabled at the cabinet session on Sunday means of imposing those new penalties against the prisoners without violating the international law on prisoners' rights.
They present 50 questions similar to those asked on exams about such aspects as freedom of assembly and association, prisoners' rights, and the Human Rights Act of 1998 and the European Convention on Human Rights.
The recent investigations into CIA prisoner transfer flights and the Supreme Court's decision against the military tribunals proposed by President Bush, have kept the issue of prisoners' rights in the headlines.
A PRIEST who works for Irish prisoners' rights abroad has urged improvements in training and recruitment for British prison staff.
Judy Greenspan entered prisoners' rights activism through the AIDS activist movement.
Supreme Court standards, civil liability issues that arise from confining detainees in jails and prisoners in adult institutions, litigation trends for the past 40 years, the evolution of prisoners' rights and the impact of the Prison Litigation Reform Act of 1996.
Bush's love-it-or-leave-it approach to the War on Terror, prisoners' rights and the Patriot Act.
Before Alabama 3 took to the stage there was an angry speech from a prisoners' rights group before they appeared in gangster costumes.