However, institutions stimulating business far too often lead to decisions that inflict damage on the exercise of human rights.
In this connection, the Human Rights Council, in its resolution 17/4, has unanimously approved the Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights.
OECD recommends adhering to the principle of proportion, transparency and non-discrimination.
According to OECD, Kazakhstan should make its legal system more independent, the public procurement system more transparent, and pay more attention to protection of human rights in the business sphere.
5); 53)Regulatory Resolution of the Supreme Court of the Republic of Kazakhstan of 21 June 2001 No.
3 on Legal Application of the Legislation on Compensation for Moral Damage (Regulatory Resolution of the RK Supreme Court of 21 June 2001 No.
1474 on Further Improvement of the Constitutional Human and Citizens’ Rights and Freedoms Protection System (Decree on Improvement of the Human Rights Protection System); 48)Resolution of the Constitutional Council of the Republic of Kazakhstan of 10 March 1999 No.
2/2 on Official Interpretation of Article 14 (paras 1 and 2), Article 24 (para 2), Article 77 (subpara (5) of para 3) of the Constitution of the Republic of Kazakhstan (Resolution of the RK Constitutional Council of 10 March 1999 No.
4/2); 52)Resolution of the Constitutional Council of the Republic of Kazakhstan of 5 August 2002 No.
5 on Compliance of the Law of the Republic of Kazakhstan on Introduction of Amendments and Additions to Some Legal Acts of the Republic of Kazakhstan on Public Prosecutor’s Supervision with the Constitution of the Republic of Kazakhstan (as amended as of 27 April 2011) (Resolution of the RK Constitutional Council of 5 August 2002 No.