Audience/Level: General 1.0-2.0
Hosted by: Michael Bach, CCDP/AP
While the concept of intersectionality was originally rooted in raising awareness of the experiences of women of colour in particular, it is now a term that has come to refer to the complex relationship among various marginalized identities, such as sexuality or ability. This webinar features a panel discussion of individuals who will share their experiences as members of the LGBTQ2+ community as well as being a racialized person. In addition, some will share stories of their religious identities through the lens of their race and sexuality. In illuminating these stories, we will come to understand how to be respectful of people’s backgrounds, especially of individuals who negotiate complex systemic barriers.
Disclaimer: The Canadian Centre for Diversity and Inclusion (CCDI) makes no representations or warranties about the accuracy or suitability of any information in the webinars and related materials (such as handouts, presentation documents and recordings); all such content is provided to webinar registrants on an “as is” basis. The content presented reflects CCDI’s knowledge and experience, but does not constitute a recipe that can be applied equally to all organizations. The information contained in these webinars and related materials does not constitute rendering of legal, consulting, or other professional services/advice, of any kind. CCDI is not liable for any claims, losses, or damages of any kind arising out of or in any way related to the information provided in these webinars.
For current Canadian Certified Inclusion Professionals (CCIPTM), this event qualifies for continued professional development credit. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
For members of the law societies of Alberta, Manitoba, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia, Nunavut, and the Yukon: this program may qualify for credit in the area of Practice Management as part of your mandatory annual Continuing Professional Development, as required by your Law Society. To learn more, click on the link to your province above or contact your local Law Society.