Hence, based on this, it can be stated that huge importance must be given for exploring the significance of strategies that help to promote rights of labour as the rights of humans. However, it is important to note that there are certain differences between human rights and labour rights (Sarup 2003). Making a turn towards objections involving the rights of labour in a more specific sense, there are known to be different due to the reason that mainly the rights of human involve the power of state and not the private power in the economy. This cannot be considered correct, even though the rights of human do not only seem to be imposing duties over the state. There can be explanation for this misconception as the key body for international law of human rights had been established against the regimes of totalitarianism. Granting of rights is done on the basis of a lawful system also referred to as lawful rights, while the others that have been derived out of ethical sense, are known to be rights of morality (Schaubroeck 2004). There are two different categories of moral rights, and one is known to be moral obligation like special roles, relations or specific conditions held by one; the other is individuals being held by virtue to be humans. For further relating it with the case, it is important to know the main characteristics of human rights. The first is that these rights are universal and every single human has the same basic rights, not due to the fact that they are from a specific communication, and only because they are humans. Secondly, there is equal possession of human rights over everyone (Skillen 2005). Thirdly, these cannot be transferred as these are fundamental in nature, such as right to live, right to be happy, and right of liberty, and these cannot be transferred. Lastly, these rights are derived out of the virtue of human beings and are nowhere related with the nature of human, or are provided by specific systems of law.