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Social Inclusion

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kamila k

on 14 May 2013

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Transcript of Social Inclusion

China Markets

e.g. land, labor markets, financial markets Spaces

e.g. political, physical and cultural spaces Services

e.g. health, education, energy, information Opportunity Ability Learned skills taking part in society inclusion into
what? inclusion of whom? how? what is it? The process of improving the terms for individuals and groups to take part in society These are broad domains in which individuals and groups take part Inclusion / exclusion are context specific and mean different things to different people but exclusion and poverty are not the same thing! e.g. someone can be wealthy and excluded due to different religious beliefs or sexual orientation People have multiple identities and can be excluded on many levels simultaneously:

as migrants, the poor, indigenous, women, people with disability, racial , members of religious or sexual minorities Legal frameworks, policies, programs, projects, and initiatives can lead to improved social inclusion.

Perceptions of inclusion are equally important as 'objective' measures of inclusion.

Changing the norms and attitudes is key What leads to social inclusion? Learn more: www.worldbank.org/socialdevelopment Africa:
ethnicity The meaning of inclusion changes over time, space, and context, and so does the focus of inclusion policies South America
Indigenous people,
regional inequalities Europe:
chronic poverty,
homelessness North America:
Race, poverty, homelessness South Asia:
Caste, ethnicity

It is closely linked to notions of equality and opportunity e.g. poor people are excluded from enjoying the same standard of living others Australia:
Indigenous people East Asia:
Migrants but people experience exclusion regardless of where they live: e.g. the poor, people with disabilities, women, minorities Where does exclusion take place?
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