What Can “inclusion” Mean in the post-human Era?
The fundamental premise of inclusion has always been humanist . This is not surprising given the history of de humanized and exclusionary practices that have dominated approaches to disability in the US and around the world ( Blatt and
Deliberative democrats regard inclusion to be an important deliberative ideal ( Young 2000; Mansbridge et al. 2012 ). Along with the procedural principles like reciprocity, publicity, accountability, and equality, inclusion is an important procedural precondition for deliberation
education can be conceptualised and measured. More specifically, the aim of the article is twofold: (1) to explore access to higher education as a complex and multidimensional phenomenon by distinguishing two interwoven but irreducible aspects, inclusion and fairness, and (2) to outline the policy