The debate over whether human rights depend on culture rages on. One side argues that human rights are Western and cannot apply to non-Western cultures. The other side believes that human rights must be universal and therefore cannot apply to Asian civilizations. The debate over the issue of whether human rights are universal and applicable to Asian civilizations is complicated and cannot be answered by a single definition. Instead, we need to consider the cultural factors involved in defining human rights in each culture.
Human rights are not only universal but also culturally and historically derived. The Western idea of human rights emerged after the Cold War. Though it was first conceived in the West, it has been widely recognized all over the world and has become the most important principle of modern human society. No culture is immune to these rights, and everyone is entitled to them. No region or country is exempt from them. They apply to all humans, regardless of culture.
Nevertheless, the Western conception of human rights focuses on individual rights and is the basis of modern human rights. The Enlightenment was a major influence on the creation of human rights. The concept of human rights, which are universal and protect the individual, is a modern creation, but it is shaped by both historical tradition and enshrined cultural values. So the answer is: yes and no.