A "right" is something everyone has, a "privilege" is something only one or more individuals have.
A "positive right" is a right that creates requirements for others.
A "negative right" is a right that creates no requirements for others.
"Civil rights" are rights all citizens have (but not necessarily foreigners living in the country or elsewhere in the world). Civil rights are thus rights relative to one society but privileges relative to the universe.
Driving a car...
DRIVING a car is a negative right in a free society.
However, driving a CAR would be a positive right, because it would create the requirement for others to provide the car. (The act of driving as such is a negative right.)
Driving a car on streets paid for by tax payers is a privilege. Only those who proves capable of driving on those streets without endangering others who have a right to walk there (or a privilege to drive) should acquire this privilege.
There are certain positive rights.
An American citizen has the right to be defended against crime by the police, against foreign invaders by the military and against fire by fire brigades. Other citizens have a duty to provide these services. (Meaning that the state has a duty to hire people to do this.) Even if a citizen doesn't contribute at all (for example if he doesn't work and pays no taxes), these rights remain.
The first two are universal rights. All governments have the duty to provide these services. (Fire brigades should be provided by governments for efficiency but are not needed to define the government.)
Everyone has a positive right to be helped by others in life-threatening situations. If I observe an accident, I have to call an ambulance and do what I can to provide first aid. That right creates requirements for others, like me.
However, I would say that treatment above emergency care is privilege and must be paid for (or provided voluntarily by someone).