Often in the contect of Human Rights, we discuss culture and how it affects our ideas about right and wrong, just and injust, natural and unacceptable. Often a westernized standpoint come to dominate which is problematic both because it ignores sentiments expressed across non-western cultures, and also because culture within west is complex. When we discuss culture we take the context of us and our understanding of the world. But the term culture has a variety of meanings, and have as many understandings of what it means as there are individual experiencing it. As culture is always happening and being experienced this must be something dynamic and complex, even for one single individual. Culture is always evolving and changing as society undergoes change and modernisation and cannot be understood outside their movement through time. It is, as author Yuval-Davis says,  affected by both social and geographical aspects, and as they change, culture change. Viewing culture as something static, as is easy to do, would not allow us to view culture with its people, who are undeniably changing and moving through time, and would therefore not exist. To carry meaning for people, culture, therefore, has to evolve with society and be an integrated and dynamic part of community. Thus, culture is indefinable. In a human rights-context that is something we constantly have to be aware of and learn from, otherwise we will reduce culture to a static and non-progressing fact, an not the living life it is. And that my friend is a challenge, aswell as an opportunity.