Next-generation technologies are enabling companies to make the world a more inclusive place. Adding audio description to video content is a crucial step in making training content more accessible.
PRIDE Industries and Crossroads Diversified Services, Inc., two leaders in providing employment training, support, and job creation for people with disabilities, have announced that they will combine operations. Crossroads will join PRIDE beginning July 1.
By advancing disability inclusion, improving the remote work experience and making learning more accessible, robots can drive inclusion in the workplace.
There may be some signs of inclusion and certainly there is more diversity, but are people working in more inclusive workplaces?
If you are a large employer, you already have autistic employees, whether you know it or not. Some employers recognize the potential of this untapped workforce and have implemented autism hiring programs as part of their diversity and inclusion efforts.
There are a lot of myths about people with disabilities, particularly when it comes to the workplace. Fortunately, these myths are just that — myths. Managing and training employees with disabilities can be not only doable but rewarding as well.
As we enter the 2020s, it’s a good time to consider what the future of work looks like — and to make sure it brings equal opportunity to everyone.
An increasing number of large corporations are boosting their efforts to hire individuals with autism. Several factors are pushing this hiring trend. Society has become more familiar with autism as the topic weaves its way into popular culture.
In the learning and development (L&D) context, inclusive design ensures that people benefit from richer, deeper learning experiences. These experiences, in turn, lead to greater organizational inclusivity and, ultimately, effectiveness.