Lisa Lilianstrom, Northern Illinois University
The villain from the iconic ’80s movie is all grown up and looking for redemption in this new YouTube Premium series.
The organization treats autistic people as ‘problems’ to be fixed instead of actually listening to their voices.
The former Smosh YouTuber is offering a voice to those who are often oppressed and stereotyped, all in a judgment-free and educational way.
The iconic show ‘Avatar: The Last Airbender’ will be released on Netflix soon, so now it’s time for the show’s sequel to receive the attention it deserves.
April is Autism Awareness Month, but these Instagram accounts are educating people about autism all year round.
If you’re craving more real life drama, look no further than these gripping films and TV series.
The adventure game isn’t as popular as its predecessor, but it’s just as good.
In this Freeform show about witches, you won’t find long-nosed women cackling over cauldrons. Instead, you’ll see soldiers fighting for their country.
This game isn’t just fun puzzles and a psychotic teddy bear. Its relevant mental health metaphors make it the perfect game to get you through a lonely quarantine.
The best part? These little known video games won’t cost you much to play. Some of them are even free.
These women are making the world a more inclusive and accessible place, one post at a time.
Standardized tests don’t reflect a student’s true abilities, and colleges need to start looking at the classwork that really matters.
As both the star of ‘Everything’s Gonna Be Okay’ and an actress on the spectrum, she’s eliminating harmful stereotypes of autism that other shows often perpetuate.
Video game creators have feelings too, and it’s time for us to start treating them like the human beings they are.
The Academy is obviously lacking when it comes to diversity, and that includes actors with disabilities.
In an era with an escalating number of deportations and family separation at the border, this series resonates.
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