One of the oldest, best known disability rights training manuals is “Human Rights. YES!” Explains disability, deafness as human rights issues.
A program helps with sign language training for parents in the Netherlands and Canada. Parents learn via video interaction and home visits.
The International Disability and Development Consortium (IDDC) is a consortium of organizations that promote disability-inclusive development.
This training manual can help deaf and disabled people learn to advocate for better lives for themselves and others. Teaches human rights.
Deaf and disabled people in Bolivia experience human rights crimes. A team did a project to learn more about their experiences and the laws.
This CRPD handbook provides detailed analysis of all 50 articles in the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (CRPD).
Sometimes experienced professionals don’t want younger people’s ideas. Norma Morán explains her experience as a young volunteer in Kenya.
International Disability Alliance (IDA) unifies eight global and six regional networks, including World Federation of the Deaf and others.
Countries in the Asian Pacific region have set goals for improving deaf and disability rights in Asia. The Incheon Strategy explains them.
This manual guides organizations in monitoring deaf and disability rights in their country. This is a way to document and track problems.
This publication guides UK lawyers (advocates) in helping deaf witnesses and defendants communicate well in court.
Some advocates believe legal recognition of sign language protects sign language rights. But are they correct? Various authors discuss.
They no longer operates as an organization. But some advocates say their website is a useful disability rights archive of ideas and toolkits.
Do deaf Albanians have opportunity to access information, education, employment, or public services? A survey helps answer these questions.
A new program teaches sign language to young Haiti professionals. In consequence, they can better communicate with deaf people in Haiti.
Action on Disability and Development (ADD) partners with disability rights advocacy organizations in Africa and Asia.
A decade ago, he was a novice hairstylist. Now he owns his own Vietnam deaf hairstyling business with many deaf and hearing customers.
A deaf couple in Senegal own a pottery business in which they create and sell pottery from their home. They were childhood sweethearts.
The local deaf community promotes deaf awareness and empowerment in Rwanda, Africa. They want national recognition of Rwanda Sign Language.
Money is important for deaf rights and disability rights. Advocates argue that governments should do better in budgeting for inclusion.