CCDS Project Reports
Completed project reports and activities can be found on the following pages:
CCDS’ Annual Reports are available on the following page: CCDS’ Annual Reports
CCDS Strategic Plan
CCDS’ Strategic Plan is available on the following page: Strategic Plan
In Pursuit of Equal Participation: Canada and Disability at Home and Abroad
Henry Enns, Aldred H. Neufeldt (Eds.)
Captus Press, ISBN 978-1-55322-056-5 (2003)
416 pages, 575 g, 6 X 9, $43.50 (US$43.50)
In Pursuit of Equal Participation: Canada and Disability at Home and Abroad documents Canada’s considerable international experience in seeking to eliminate the significant disadvantages experienced by disabled people around the world, and places these activities in the context of social changes in Canada. This book fills the gaps among previous writings and presents new information and analysis concerning disability issues, both in Canada and internationally.
In Pursuit of Equal Participation is structured into four parts. Part I chronicles the origins of services for disabled people and the emergence of social disability movements in Canada. Part II examines the contributions from the central actors in Canada’s international disability activities – disability advocacy organizations and the federal government. Part III details the international development activities of the business sector, Canadian non-governmental international development organizations, and of institutions of higher learning. Part IV evaluates Canadian international policies sets out characteristics of a distinct Canadian approach to disability and development, and identifies areas for future action.
To purchase this book, please click on the following link: http://www.captus.com/information/catalogue/book.asp?Book+Number=664
Making Equality: History of Advocacy and Persons with Disabilities in Canada
Deborah Stienstra, Aileen Wight-Felske (Eds.)
Captus Press, ISBN 978-1-55322-074-9 (2003)
394 pages, 550 g, 6 X 9, $41.50 (US$41.50)
The world often differs from the lessons taught about it in university classrooms. History, and the conclusions drawn from it typically shape the way society deals with the community at large. Healthcare and social service professionals, for example, base their approach to dealing with people with disabilities on a charity model of care popularized in the 1950s.
In order to challenge and offset mainstream society’s notions of them, it is important that people with disabilities play a role in documenting, recording and analyzing their own history. Written by and for Canadians with disabilities and their communities, Making Equality: History of Advocacy and Persons with Disabilities in Canada contests attitudes toward disabled people and their participation in Canadian society. It presents as formal knowledge disabled peoples’ stories, observations and analyses in an effort to bridge the sizeable knowledge gap faced by educators and professionals.
Making Equality: History of Advocacy and Persons with Disabilities in Canada is suitable as a resource in many fields of study, and as a textbook for history, social science, disability studies and nursing courses, as well as for any course that examines the history of people with disabilities.
To purchase this book, please click on the following link: http://www.captus.com/information/catalogue/book.asp?Book+Number=722