Spanish Translation of title and security and certificate

This is the legal translation of English to Spanish in relation to title or security or certificate and / or a definition of this topic: Título (in Spanish, without translation of the dictionary entry).

In the United States

For information about Security in the context of international trade, click here

Security and the Laws of International Trade

United States Bureau of Industry and Security services

Export Control Compliance and Administration

Online Advertising in Cyberlaw

Advertising in Cyberspace

Spamming in Cyberlaw

Spamming, Email Marketing and the Law of Unsolicited

Commercial Email in Cyberlaw

Commercial Email

Online Gambling in Cyberlaw

Online Gambling

Consumer Protection in Cyberlaw

Introduction to Consumer Protection in Cyberspace

Data Privacy in Cyberlaw

Data Privacy

Data Security in Cyberlaw

Internet, Network and Data Security

Human Security (hs) (in the Human Development Area)

In this context, Human Security (hs) means:

In the policy world, the Human Security (HS) concept was first coined by Mahbub Ul Haq and his team in the 1994 UNDP Human Development Report (HDR). In the 1994 HDR, HS was broadly defined as “freedom from fear” and “freedom from want” and characterized as “safety from chronic threats such as hunger, disease, and repression as well as protection from sudden and harmful disruptions in the patterns of daily life — whether in homes, in jobs or in communities” (UNDP, 1994). The Report listed seven “components” or seven specific values of Human Security that needed to be protected: Economic, food, health, environmental, personal, community and political security. UNDP determine Human Security as “freedom from want”, “freedom from fear” and “life of dignity”, included development and human rights issues which important as traditional violence.

Human security means:

1. Freedom from want, freedom from fear and a freedom to live in dignity 2. The recognition of new threats beyond traditional tools of violence.

3. The recognition of new system that should be beyond the state security (with emphasis on people and communities) 4. The recognition of how development, human rights and security are interlinked 5. The recognition that threats of people can be their survival (physical abuse, violence, persecution, or death), their livelihoods (unemployment, food insecurity, health threats, etc), and their dignity (lack of human rights, inequality, exclusion, discrimination, etc.).

6. The recognition that these goals can be reached through policies that provide Protection, Provision and Empowerment.

OSCE and the European Union


See Also

  • Privacy
  • Security
  • Internet Advertising


See Also

  • Medical Law
  • Forensic Medicine
  • Legal Medicine
  • Health Law


See Also

  • CSCE (Conference on Security and Co-operation in Europe)


See Also

Further Reading

  • Information about Security in the Encyclopedia of World Trade: from Ancient Times to the Present (Cynthia Clark Northrup)