That’s right, the culprit is pencil lead.
All of the colors on this list are derived from the color yellow—the color most often used in the home and in pencils. Many of the colors on this list are known as “yellowing” pencils. These colors include white, brown, silver, silver gray, silver gray, black, tan, or black & tan.
This list is just a list of some of the common color names found in pencils. There are also many other color names that could be considered the same.
This list of names and meanings has been compiled by a variety of sources. Please comment or share what are your thoughts about what is a favorite color.
The United Nations Human Rights Council in Geneva has given the United States two years to resolve a growing list of human rights abuses and violations against American citizens by the CIA, the Pentagon and U.S. allies following the release of a Senate report that documented abuses such as the kidnapping and rendition of terrorist suspects, torture and sexual assault.
But the UN body also ordered the United States and other governments to make public the full extent of their human rights obligations, which include the right to a fair trial and a fair hearing, to secure fair trials, and to obtain evidence through access to legal counsel. On Friday, the U.S government was given eight weeks to do so.
Human Rights Council President Zeid Ra’ad al Hussein stressed that it was imperative that countries “demonstrate their willingness to take on the international obligations inherent in their constitutions.”
During the U.S. meeting on June 29, the Americans also agreed to review and consider implementing the recommendations, which are backed by a bipartisan group of lawmakers and civil society. The U.S. delegation had a number of other issues to deal with, such as the controversial and failed “kill list,” which resulted from a botched military drone campaign that killed civilians in Pakistan, Somalia, Pakistan and Yemen. The group said it was satisfied with the U.S. side’s efforts to work constructively with the council.
At the conclusion of the meeting, Human Rights Council Secretary-General Nabil Elaraby described the report as “important” but reiterated that its publication was still a first step, and that much work remained.
Elaraby called the report “particularly damaging because it undermines the very principle of international humanitarian law.” But he said international law still protects the right to a fair trial and to obtain evidence through access