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    <h2 style="color: #344233"> John Peters Humphrey</h2>
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     <a href="#"> <img class = "img-fluid img1" align="center" src="" alt="John Peters Humphrey is a Canadian who workded for the quity of people." > </a>
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    <p>John lost his mother, father and an arm, but never his sense of equality. 
 As a courageous and disabled man, Humphrey fought for global human rights and was the principal author of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. He cared about vulnerable people because he was vulnerable himself. Even as a boy, he was born whose life and learning would lead him to revolutionize the nature of international law. 
Humphrey showed special determination by passing the provincial test at the age of 15. 
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            <li> Childhood   </li>
                  Born to Frank Humphrey and Nellie Peters on April 30th, 1905 in Hampton, New Brunswick, John Humphrey’s childhood was touched by tragedy. He was lost both of his parents to cancer, lost one of his arms while playing with fire at age six. Throughout his boarding school, the   He attended boarding school, where he was teased, and bullied. Despite all these personal tragedy, his determination and resilience led him through many adventures and into a brilliant career. It built his confidence and character. 
            <li> Education   </li>
                <p> Humphrey showed special determination by passing the provincial test at the age of 15. From Mount Alison University in Sackville, New Brunswick he transferred to McGill University and lived with his sister Ruth, who taught in Montreal.  He soon enrolled in a Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Law at McGill, graduating in 1927 and 1929. </p><p>
Upon graduation, he was offered a fellowship study in Paris. He met a fellow passenger Jeanne Godreau, who later became his wife shortly after arriving in Paris. He became more and more interested in international law. With his return to Montreal, he began studying towards a Master’s degree in International Law while teaching at McGill University. </p><p>
He met a refugee from France name Henri Laugier. He had escaped from France, and was working on behalf of the Free French. Laugier was very impressed with Humphrey’s intelligence; love of art and law and by the fact that he was fluent in French for in the 1940s, it was rare to meet an Anglophone who had spent so much time dedicated to learn French. </p><p>
When North Africa was liberated in 1943, Laugier went to teach at the University of Algiers. At the end of the war, he moved to a new post-Assistant Secretary-General at the newly formed United Nations. </p><p>
Laugier had not forgotten about his friend. He offered Humphrey the directorship of the United Nations Human Rights division. </p>
            <li> Human Rights</li>
                <p>“All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights. They have endowed with reason and conscience and should act towards another in a spirit of brotherhood.” </p><p>
There are 30 articles total in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. </p><p>
Humphrey’s responsibilities were to support the work of the Human Rights Commission. The Commission was set up to create an International Bill of Rights that would identify the basic human rights of all global citizens. The need for such document was evident following the atrocities committed during World War II. </p><p>
The former First Lady of the United States, Eleanor Roosevelt, chaired the Commission. It was she who handed the responsibility for drafting the document to Humphrey. At the time, there were many political challenges before Humphrey. But, because they were determined and believed in their goal, the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UNDHR) was adopted by the General Assembly on December 10, 1948. </p>
            <li> Career      </li>
                <p>John Humphrey spent another 20 years as the Director of the Human Rights Division. He worked in areas including the freedom of the press, status of women, and racial discrimination. In 1988, on the 40th anniversary of the Declaration, the United Nations Human Rights award was honored to John Peters Humphrey. 
            <li> Honors      </li>
                <p>He was not recognized as the “Father of the Modern Human Rights System” until his original drafts of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights were discovered at McGill University by a law librarian A. J. Hobbins. At the unveiling in Ottawa of a memorial plaque honoring John, Nelson Mandela, former president of South Africa, referred to the drafter of the UNDHR as “the father if the modern human rights system.”</p><p> 
	Among his many honors, Humphrey was made an officer of the Order of Canada in 1974, “in recognition of his contributions to legal scholarship and his world-wide reputation in the field of human rights”. </p><p> 
	The John Peters Humphrey Model United Nations is held in his honor every May in Fredericton, New Brunswick. The memorial to Hampton’s John Peters Humphrey, entitled “Credo”, and was unveiled in June, 2008.      </p>          
            <li> Later Life  </li>
                <p>He returned to McGill University after leaving the UN, and taught until he retired in 1994. </p><p> 
His wife Jeanne Godreau passed away in 1980, who had been married for 51 years. He would later meet and marry a prominent physician in Montreal, Dr. Margaret Kunstler. </p>          
            <li> Conclusion  </li>
                <p>The life of John Peters Humphrey is one of inspiration to all of us. From humble beginnings, to very sever traumatic events at a young age, he encouraged kings and queens, world leaders, artists and activists in an international communication of rights. </p><p> 
He embraced his disability and turned it into something incredible. And while facing many significant hardships, he formed an astonishing part of the world. Humphrey lived an amazing life, and his tireless work in United Nations and promoting the rights of each and every person in Canada is remembered right at this moment.  He had lost his parents, his arm, but never his sense of equality. </p>          
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    <h4 style="color: #48D1CC"> Learn more about John Peters Humphrey </h4>
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      <li> John from Youtube </li>
      <iframe width="854" height="480" src="" frameborder="0" allow="autoplay; encrypted-media" allowfullscreen></iframe>
      <li><a href=""> John Peters Humphrey from Wikipedia(click to see more) </a></li>


  <div id="footer" class="container" >
  <h4>Trubuted by <a href="mailto:"> Yongchan Jang </a></h4>


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