In actuality, AI annual report documented extrajudicial executions in 61 countries. judicial executions in 28 countries. prisoners of conscience in at least 63 countries. cases of torture and ill-treatment in 125 countries and human disappearances in 30 countries. However, Amnesty International believes that the true figures for all these statistics are much higher. The Amnesty International further informed that even though governments have adopted the rhetoric of human rights via the UN’s UDHR, only a few have delivered this into a reality. Amnesty International deemed that there is much that governments can and should do: They can ensure that workers are protected from the worst forms of exploitation. they can combat impunity which is the poison that allows human rights violations to spread, to recur or to re-emerge. they can stop attacking human rights activists. they can, and must, live up to their human rights obligations. Reviewing its origins, the UDHR became the basis for several human rights treaties, including two Covenants on Political and Civil Rights as well as Social, Economic, and Cultural Rights. This is probably why international human rights advocacy groups have emerged in the 1960s (Amnesty International) and 1970s (Human Rights Watch) to scrutinize the UDHR as the basis of their activism. In contrast, the international community entirely ignored the convention against genocide until the early 1990s. During this time, numerous instances of genocide passed without an international response.