Intellectual Disability Revolution
People with intellectual disabilities and their families are showing us what really matters in life.
Legal Capacity Restoration (Quip)
This report explores the impact of Quip's work in trying to restore legal capacity to people with intellectual disabilities in the Czech Republic.
Progress on Personalised Support
This report builds on an international survey of support organisations to develop a model of personalised support on behalf of Citizen Network.
The Parent Professional Relationship Statement
Now and Next Alumni parents and families produced this position statement on how the best partnerships and relationships develop between parents and professionals.
What are the Keys to Citizenship?
Simon Duffy describes the 7 keys to achieving citizenship in practice for everyone.
Inviting Arts & Humanities into Social Services
Gord Tulloch argues that community organisations supporting people with intellectual disabilities need to open themselves up to the fullness of human creativity.
A Youth Perspective on Invisible Disabilities
This report pulls together multiple resources to present a snapshot of Invisible Disabilities in New Zealand.
Back to Bedlam
This report describes how and why support of people with a learning disability is heading backwards in the UK because of austerity and the complicity of civil society.
Why Group Homes Are No Longer Optimal
Michael Kendrick explains why group homes should no longer be considered the optimal support solution for people with disabilities.
Alternatives to ATUs
Steven Rose explains why there are alternatives to ATUs and the private hospitals where too many people with disabilities remain incarcerated.
Disability Rights and Democracy
Matt Rothschild explains how the US electoral system is corrupted by the power of money and corporations that threaten human and disability rights.
It's My Home
Adrian Kennedy's poem, It's My Home, based on Sam Sly's Guide to Keys to Citizenship, in a film by Ben Drew's Open Future Learning.
No Place Like Home
Alice Squire and Pete Richmond draw on research from the Scottish Government to show that independent living can be more efficient than congregate care.