The Walrus Talks at Home: Inclusion (Part 1)

Flexible working styles benefit people with disabilities and society at large


Flexible working styles benefit people with disabilities and society at large.

Featuring:

Photographs of the speakers at The Walrus Talks at Home: Inclusion Part One.

  • Sajel Bellon, professor, psychotherapist, and founder of Mind Armour & SOS Psychotherapy
  • Maureen Haan, president and CEO, Canadian Council on Rehabilitation and Work
  • Dianna Hu, software engineer, Google
  • Emile Tompa, director, Centre for Research on Work Disability Policy
  • The Q&A session will be moderated by Aimee Louw, TD fellow on disability and inclusion, The Walrus

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The Walrus is proud to recognize Labatt Breweries of Canada as our National Sustainability Partner

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The Walrus is proud to recognize Indspire as our National Education Sponsor

The Walrus Staff

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Dear Readers,

For years, experts have raised the alarm about political polarization. It’s been said the left and right can’t talk to each other. Blame the political climate. Blame the rise of tech platforms and social media algorithms. But we don’t talk enough about the difference in the quality of the information that we receive and share.

As more and more media outlets die and as parts of Canada become “news deserts,” there are two types of citizens emerging: those with access to high-quality, fact-based journalism, like the kind you’ll find in The Walrus, and those without it.

One thing all reliable media outlets have in common: it takes time and adequate funding to produce good journalism.

If you like reading The Walrus, we ask that you consider becoming a monthly supporter. Your donation helps us keep The Walrus’s fact-checked online journalism free to all.

Jessica Johnson
Sincerely,
Jessica Johnson
Editor-in-Chief