Creating a fairer Britain
Welsh authors mark the 60th anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights
Everyone loves a good story. That's why we have teamed up with some of Wales' best writers to mark the 60th anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
We asked the authors to write short stories that show how they feel human rights are important to people's everyday lives in Wales. We are delighted with what they have come up with. There is something for everyone in the collection, no matter what your age or interests.
The Commission aims to mark the 60th anniversary of the Declaration by encouraging the public to understand and celebrate human rights and the values that underpin them, namely fairness, dignity and respect.
We hope these stories get you thinking and talking about human rights.
The male lesbian tells the story of young Sam, and the insults he faces when he wears a skirt to school.
Catrin Dafydd's story revolves around schoolgirl Leanne, and the reactions she receives when speaking in Welsh to people.
John Sam Jones' story explores the contrasting views of a family in the build-up to Dylan and Eric's civil partnership.
Eifion Jenkins' story is inspired by interviews he carried out with Second World War veterans. This story asks the reader to look beyond the uniforms we all wear.
A.D Miles' story is the heart-warming tale of tiger cub Bachaa, whose family leave the Indian forests to live in Swansea Bay.
This story looks at the daily encounters between people living in Bryn Hyfryd tower block.
This story tells the moving tale of young footballer Lee, and the impact that his parents' separation has on him and his grandparents.
Huw Lawrence's story is inspired by his mother's eldest brother, who had a "mental disability that gave him a childlike innocence".