Three weeks after President Trump announced the government would send tens of millions of older Americans $200 to help pay for medicine, the election-season idea is mired in uncertainty over whether such drug discount cards are legal, proper or will ever exist.
The poet and playwright Neil Marcus wrote that “Disability is not a brave struggle or ‘courage in the face of adversity.’ Disability is an art. It’s an ingenious way to live.” As we round out the discovery of these triumvirate themes that have defined this new Disability Narrative and its relationship to the imagination of business, it is crucial to recognize that using these archetypes will only enhance an organizations capacity to embrace the constant flow of new business thinking for the present while shaping the vision for the corporate culture of tomorrow. This new narrative and its applications serve as real agents of change when thinking about its growing impact on all facets of organizational culture. It is a framework that is built on the foundation of originality, creativity, and resourcefulness that have been key ingredients of the disability experience from time and memorial. The final theme to discuss in this triumvirate is the role of Patience.
Man Says His Signature Changes Due To Learning Disability, And His Ballot Has Been Rejected Because Of It | CBS2 Chicago
Bryce Tuttle has a learning disability that affects his handwriting, and now his ballot. His absentee ballot was rejected by the Chicago Board of Elections, and now, he is fighting to prove “it’s really him.”
The disability community is disproportionately affected by issues like police violence and climate change. But media rarely includes disabled voices. When reporting on disability, a May 2020 update to the Associated Press Stylebook suggests asking subjects whether they prefer identity-first language or person-first language. But many articles still make presumptions about how disabled people identify and how their disability impacts their lives. Writers and editors say the industry sorely lacks disability representation, even as COVID-19 pushes disability-rights topics like accessibility and mail-in voting to the forefront.
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