New PDF release: Disability and Social Movements: Learning from Australian

By Rachel Carling-Jenkins

ISBN-10: 1472446321

ISBN-13: 9781472446329

This e-book presents the reader with a ground-breaking figuring out of incapacity and social pursuits. via describing how incapacity is philosophically, traditionally, and theoretically located, Carling-Jenkins is ready to then research incapacity relationally via an assessment of the contributions of teams engaged in related human rights struggles. The publication locates incapacity rights as a brand new social move and offers an evidence for why incapacity has been divided instead of united in Australia. ultimately, it investigates no matter if the hot crusade to enforce a countrywide incapacity assurance scheme represents a re-emergence of the movement.

It might be of curiosity to all students and scholars of either incapacity reports and social events.

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Additional resources for Disability and Social Movements: Learning from Australian Experiences

Example text

While the process of deinstitutionalisation overtly challenged the medical and economic models of disability, their continued impact is evident. Meekosha (2000) recorded the return of medical and economic arguments which were being used to justify mistreatment of people with disability. More than a decade later, the continued existence and tensions of these models influence practice today, with a trend towards recreating institutional settings for example (Young People in Nursing Homes, 2012). 1) is a model specific to people with disability.

Disability remains located within the individual who is urged to change outwardly, to conform, while society remains unchanged and unchallenged. 1), in contrast to the previous models, defines disability as a societal rather than an individual phenomenon. This model locates disability within social oppression, rather than as a moral, medical or individual problem. Its academic formulation is credited primarily to Oliver (1996), who described 36 Disability and Social Movements the social model as focused on rehabilitating society and following a moral commitment to integration and political activism.

The accompanying laissez-faire economic theory, with its belief in 30 Disability and Social Movements profit, competition, and implicit approval of the exploitation of the working class, had no place for people with disability. As Howe (1994) explained: Moderns detach themselves from the Universe in order to examine it, probe it, penetrate it, fathom it, see of what it is made, understand how it works, explain it, control it, use it, and exploit it. (p. 1). 1) labels people objectively, scientifically, biologically and individually.

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Disability and Social Movements: Learning from Australian Experiences by Rachel Carling-Jenkins

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