The text begins with an overview of the language used to talk about disability and a description of the social constructionist view of defining disability, along with material on the emergence of the disability rights movement in the US.
What does DRM stand for?
DRM stands for Disability Rights Movement
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of DRM
We have 170 other meanings of DRM in our Acronym Attic
- Digital Road Map
- Diminishing Manufacturing Sources (US DoD)
- Dina Rättigheter Minskar (Swedish: Your Rights Diminish)
- Direct Rendering Management
- Direct Response Marketing
- Direction du Renseignement Militaire (French military secret service)
- Direction of Relative Movement
- Director of Resource Management
- Directorate of Resource Management
- Disability Resources Monthly
- Disaster and Risk Management
- Disaster Recovery Manager
- Disk Resource Management
- Dispute Resolution Mechanism (various organizations)
- Distance-Reducing Mapping
- Distributed Resource Management
- Division of Raw Materials (US Atomic Energy Commission)
- Divisional Railway Manager (India Rail)
- Document and Record Management
- Doesn't Really Matter
Samples in periodicals archive:
The consultation's launch coincides with the 40th anniversary of the publication of a letter to the Guardian by Paul Hunt on 20 September 1972, which sparked the beginning of the disability rights movement in the UK.
In the late twentieth century, however, they became evidence for the nascent disability rights movement of the wholesale violation of the citizenship rights of people with disabilities.
The disability rights movement has sensitized us to disability stigma and to the biases of health care providers.
The disability rights movement has emphasized how such people deserve fair opportunities to work and to engage in a variety of aspects of social life, even if their modes of functioning are non-standard.
Crase's treatment of athletes with disabilities, charming style, and advocacy placed him at the focal point of the disability rights movement, giving voice to people with disabilities who wanted to lead active lifestyles and show the world that, while they had disabilities, they were still capable of accomplishing great things.