It's been mentioned in a recent question here that in Guatemala offspring can be disqualified from running for office for the deeds of their parents, specifically for [parental] insurrection. (As pointed out by Obie below, that's Article 186 of the Constitution of Guatemala, and it seem to extend to 4 generations.)
But what I want to ask here, is such a law not contrary to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights? Granted, since there's no ultimate arbiter of the latter (as is the case with most international law), opinions may vary, but has the topic (of "corruption of blood") been addressed by scholars of international law from a UDHR perspective?
(I could find one article on the US libertarian FEE website, which lambasts the UDHR for lacking such explicit prohibitions.
Ironically, it seems the 4th Geneva Convention does have something that would more obviously apply, perhaps,--the prohibition of collective punishment: "No protected person may be punished for any offense he or she has not personally committed." But for the Convention to apply, there needs to a war or war-like situation first...)