Throughout the past half century, states and international organizations havecontinued to expand the codification of international human rights law protectingthe rights of individuals against governmental violations. In parallel withincreasing attention to the development of international criminal law as a responseto war crimes, genocide, and other crimes against humanity, there has beengrowing attention to individual responsibility for grave human rights abuses. Thecreators of this ever-larger web of human rights obligations, however, failed to pay sufficient attention to some of the most powerful non state actors in theworld, that is, transnational corporations and other business enterprises. With power should come responsibility and international human rights law needs tofocus adequately on these extremely potent international nonstate actors.Transnational corporations evoke particular concern in relation to recent globaltrends because they are active in some of the most dynamic sectors of nationaleconomies, such as extractive industries, telecommunications, informationtechnology, electronic consumer goods, footwear and apparel, transport, bankingand finance, insurance, and securities trading. They bring new jobs, capital, andtechnology. Some corporations make real efforts to achieve internationalstandards by improving working conditions and raising local living conditions.They certainly are capable of exerting a positive influence in fosteringdevelopment.Some transnational corporations, however, do not respect minimum internationalhuman rights standards and can thus be implicated in abuses such as employingchild labourers, discriminating against certain groups of employees, failing to provide safe and healthy working conditions, attempting to repress independenttrade unions, discouraging the right to bargain collectively, limiting the broaddissemination of appropriate technology and intellectual property, and dumpingtoxic wastes. Some of these abuses disproportionately affect developing countries,children, minorities, and women who work in unsafe and poorly paid production jobs, as well as indigenous communities and other vulnerable groups.It is no doubt that environmental consequences of TNC’s behaviour are multipleand substantial, and here I am going to discuss these environmental consequencesof TNC’s."
"Crediting" is a economic "tool" of the Capitalism to allowacceleration of startup businesses and higher consumption, howeverthe "crediting" could properly function in economic growth withshort self adjusting recessions but the most recent developments inworld economies do not support such consistent gradualdevelopment thus "crediting" started bringing negative valueinstead;