A right is a dangerous thing to give out. What you basically say is “One size fits all for all time and for everyone.” which patently untrue.
Rights work as long as everyone does not exercise them or exercises them only with restraint or in necessity and in the spirit in which they were given. The drug-dealer with a gun is not doing this.
There are rights that attach only to certain persons. This is useful as, if they abuse the right, then they can be removed from that group of people. In the UK, Freemen of the City of London have a right to drive a herd of sheep over London Bridge. Of course, if this took place every day, someone would have to come in and restrict the right otherwise London would grind to a halt several times a day.
An ordinary right gives you something that the law or more precisely, an agreeing authority should not, without just cause, prevent. But an absolute right, if there is such a thing, is a total disaster. In the UK, there were various rights to trial of which trial by combat (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trial_by_combat#Modern_era
was one. Now consider what would be happening if that had been an absolute right.
In UK, you cannot have an absolute right, as Parliament can make any law regardless of any other law or right or custom, etc. In fairness, Parliament does restrict itself and will not interfere without due cause in proportion to the ‘right’ in question.
The last lot of ‘rights’ that were granted to us were Human Rights, of which only one, the right not to be tortured, is absolute
; the rest are qualified. The public have become outraged at some of the rights granted to thoroughly objectionable criminals and want the rights removed.
Nick Clegg, Deputy Prime Minister and leader of the Lib Dems, had an idea. He put up a website asking what laws people wanted abolishing. The website closed when it was found that people did not want any laws abolished but posted only suggestions for new laws!
Basically, I am against rights but I am in favour of being allowed to do anything you want unless it is prohibited.