This series will explore concepts, practices, and organizational shifts that are central to inclusive pedagogy in higher education.
- Smart Cities for All partnered with AT&T to launch the Inclusive Innovation Playbook, which lays out the steps cities and their partners can take to ensure innovation prioritizes accessibility and a commitment to people with disabilities.
At Microsoft, we don’t have all the answers. But we are actively working to increase accountability throughout the organization for driving progress in diversity and inclusion.
In this article I will talk about the implications of disability for design and I will discuss how inclusive design ultimately can lead to better products for all.
There is a growing interest in making inclusion a positive goal for companies, teams, and products.
It’s one thing for a team’s leadership to say they want to be more inclusive and another to successfully put that vision into practice. Here are five key pieces of research-proven advice from this year’s report as well as links to resources that should be very helpful for people just beginning their workforce inclusion efforts.
Specialized solutions for disadvantaged people often have more to do with negative perceptions than actual needs.
Inclusion means removing barriers that prevent people from participating fully in society.
Kat Holmes argues that to truly achieve inclusiveness, we need to first look at who we’re excluding.
The goal of opening our communities to everyone has been around for decades. However, with advances in medicine affording us longer lifespans, accessibility must go even further. We must focus on building an accessible future to make our world equally available to everyone.