my "lol" probably was a bit cryptic, so my bad.
You mentioned that Veganism should include Human Rights. If you were to explain Veganism to people who have never heard of Veganism, and at the end asked them a yes or no question "Is human rights included in a broader understanding of Veganism?" I think most people would say yes, or at least they would not think human rights are antithetical to Veganism.
In that sense, Veganism containing human rights seems to be a no brainer. Humans are also animals and sentient beings and should be as free from being exploited as any animal is. No sentient being should be objectified and exploited.
Yet, listening to certain influential vegans (like Gary Yourofsky) it would seem any human consideration goes against Veganism, This is where Veganism becomes much more like a religion "thou shalt have no God before me".
I don't expect an environmentalist to be on the forefront of stopping war, or a person fighting against the social injustice inherent in the prison-industrial complex in the US to be protesting the destruction of the rain forest in Brazil.
But I'd expect them to understand and appreciate the importance of each others' work. I may love my child above all others, but that doesn't mean I can't empathize with other parents when their child is sick or in trouble etc.
Veganism has the potential to reach into many areas. One area is to stop the slaughter of animals. But the food we eat should be grown without using exploited labor, which overlaps with issues of social justice. Nor should Brazil be clear cutting forests for vegan cash crops, and there should be a movement to have more access to locally grown vegan foods -- hence there's an environmental component to Veganism as well.
I've seen Vegans talk about how environmentally better their choices are. For instance, they cause less GHG emissions. However, one study that Bite Size Vegan pointed to, which supports that idea, also put it perspective - the difference in GHG emissions between a high meat eater and a vegan in a year is equivalent to a person flying economy class between London and New York.
So if we look at a lot of vegans who fly hither and yon to Thailand and other exotic locations, we see any savings their dietary choices make gets tossed out the window.
I recall seeing a fruitarian Youtuber walking through an open market (in Thailand I think) making a video to one of his paleo-friends. He points to a pig's head for sale and asks, would a human eat this? Then to other cuts of meats laid out, and asks the same question.
Ahhh, you want to say to him, since these cuts of meat are for sale, and people in Thailand are buying them to eat, I'd say yes, human's do eat them.
But the feeling is, Thai people don't count as "human" in this guy's world.
And for all those videos coming out of the TFF, being surrounded by people in Thailand, they just turn a blind eye to the social injustices going on there. There's a high level of slavery in Thailand, human trafficking in the sex trade and in fishing and so on. It's like they are walking through the equivalent of a factory farm and are totally oblivious to it.
Maybe some of the Thai prostitutes chose and enjoy their line of work, but many of them were forced or coerced or tricked into the trade. They are trapped with no way out. They are like cattle being raped in a factory dairy farm. But meh, not an issue for a vegan, because look! Durian and jackfruit, and it's soooo cheap. Mmmm, fresh mango. Yes, palate pleasure over suffering :)
Veganism has a choice to make, being more inclusive or being more exclusive. The trend seems to be being more exclusive. Movements are strange things and it will go where it goes, but if it goes down a narrow path, well, more's the pity.