No, collective rights are horrible compared to individual rights.
Their collective rights would be defended at all costs.
Certain groups have collective rights due to historical and constitutional reasons
Collective identity and collective rights are completely different because collective means the same thing which is a group of people so we know what they are both a group of people but we don't know what rights and identity are. So here I'll break It down for you. Identity means what people look like and rights mean like freedoms and laws.
Francophone collective rights are rights that French people in Canada are given. Because the majority of Canada is English speaking, French/Francophones need to have rights to get a good education, collective rights give them the right to be able to access a French speaking school where ever they live.
Well, in Canada, Anglophones get collective rights because it holds a histroical purpose to Canada-the two offical languages- Only Aboriginal Peoples, Francophone and Anglophones get collective rights because they are what created canada.
Collective Rights: the rights of a minority group that have previous agreements (example, first nation treaties) that have certain rights from those agreements that cannot be taken way. Hope that helped a little. (:
collective rights are for certain specific groups of people, like the Indian Act. Individual rights are meant to protect an Individual and his interests. For example: Right to life.
To what extent should governments attempt to balance the promotion of individual and collective rights?
Inuit people have collective rights because they are part of the founding people of Canada, without them, Canada would not be here today.