This chapter discusses the historical background and class nature of the birth of the human rights slogan. Although the theorists of bourgeois human rights have different opinions about the substance of human rights, not only is there no argument regarding the protection of the right to private property, but they also all candidly admit as much. Locke believed that the most important human right was to property and that the government's main objective was to protect it. The chapter examines what kind of human rights the people who raise the cry of human rights really want. They openly promote the need for rational and conscientious guidance, the abolition of class struggle, violent revolution and all forms of dictatorship and reject the Party committee in order to agitate for democracy. This shows clearly that they do not desire socialism, the dictatorship of the proletariat, the leadership of the Party, or the guidance of Marxism, Leninism, and Maoist thought.