Re-thinking Dis-ability: New Structures, New Relationships
This volume provides case studies of the contemporary independent living/disabled consumer movement from the perspective of New Social Movement theory. It describes the organizational strategies by which disabled people pursue the goal of integrated community living, and focuses on the work of several movement organizations.
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From Disability to Handicap
and the Transformation of Subjective Reality
SOCIAL CHANGE IN THEORY AND PRACTICE
New Relationships New Structures
New Solutions and Innovations for Empowerment
Equality Rights and Reasonable
The Struggle for Charter Protection
Equality and the Disabled Consumer Movement
Intentional and Unintentional Discrimination
Personhood and Consumerism as Part of
ability action activities advocacy affirmative action agencies Alberta Committee barriers become behavior Bhinder broker brokerage Canada Canadian Human Rights Charlottetown Accord concept consumer groups consumer organizations consumerism context COPOH Derksen deviant disabled citizens disabled community disabled consumer movement disabled individuals disabled persons discrimination Edmonton effect employer employment equity empowering ensure equality rights existing federal funding Giddens goals Handicapped Human Rights Commission identity impairment independent living centres independent living/disabled consumer institutions integration interac interaction involved issues Joshua Committee Kallen learning legislation lifestyle living/disabled consumer movement means ment mental monitoring needs networks nondisabled participation Pentney persons with disabilities perspective physical disability political production professionals reasonable accommodation rehabilitation relations requires responsibility role self-determination sick role social movement society specific Statistics Canada Status of Disabled strategies structures sumer temporarily able-bodied tion vidual VRDP Walter Dinsdale