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Intersectionality for tackling diversity and inclusion | World Economic Forum

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Inclusion and social justice have been thrown into sharp relief during the global pandemic, from the #BlackLivesMatter movement to the unequal impact of the crisis spanning general support, financial impact and a host of healthcare issues.

Viewing only one aspect of identity in isolation can often detract from the experiences of exclusion and discrimination a person may face. Simply focusing on one form of inclusion, and seeing it as operating in a silo — ignoring the multitude of things that make us who we are — can be damaging and divisive.

However, we are still not seeing the desired holistic approach to tackling those systematic inequalities that are embedded into business actions throughout the supply chain. Add to that the fact that the number of people from underrepresented backgrounds moving up the corporate ladder remains dismal.

Disability alone tells a sorry tale. 90% of businesses claim to care about diversity, yet only 4% include disability within this. That said, we are beginning to see increased awareness of the need for disability inclusion globally, but inclusion means everyone all the time – not some people some of the time. We will never fully realize our human potential until all areas are included.

Time and again, we have seen businesses focusing on diversity, inclusion and equity disjointedly. For example, announcements about “diverse” board members are a laudable start, but if the key factors cited as being looked into are gender and race, this misses a whole host of inequality issues from disability to social mobility.

While recent research from The Valuable 500 highlights that no business is scoring full marks across disability inclusion – for example, only 11% of companies surveyed regularly include people with disabilities in their marketing communications – momentum is growing when it comes to taking action in this space. Compared to this time last year, 87% of global organizations feel they are better placed in terms of disability accessibility and inclusion initiatives.

For example, Vodafone announced last month it is embedding purpose commitments to diversity, inclusion and the environment throughout its supply chain. For new tenders, suppliers will be asked to demonstrate policies and procedures supporting diversity in the workplace, including gender, ethnicity, LGBT+, age and disability.

The collective awareness and empathy engendered by lockdown can be bottled up and used. Companies will not necessarily get it right first time round, but if the will is there, the business community can grow together. And step one should be for them to listen to the lived experiences of a diverse population in a way which considers every aspect of their social identity.

The four-day virtual event, being held on 20-23 October 2020, comes as the world seeks a way out of the COVID-19 pandemic. The coronavirus crisis has further disrupted the world of work after years of growing income inequality, concerns about tech-driven job displacement, and rising societal discord.

The Summit will develop new frameworks, shape innovative solutions and accelerate action on four thematic pillars: Economic Growth, Revival and Transformation; Work, Wages and Job Creation; Education, Skills and Lifelong Learning; and Equity, Inclusion and Social Justice.

We stand poised at a key reset moment for business globally and look out towards various possible renditions of a post-pandemic world. Yes, intersectionality is a big word for simply being human. But only by seeing life from this perspective can the talent and potential of any vast community be unlocked.

This content was originally published here.

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