Truclusion's six stages of Inclusion...

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Common traits of people from Traditionally Dominant Groups

 

 

  • Suppress certain parts of their own identity to fit the mold defined by the organization.

  

  • Are actively excluded in mission, policies and procedures. Are excluded and/or segregated.

Experiences of people from Traditionally Marginalized Groups

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

Defining characteristics of

Stage One Organizations

Stage 6: True Inclusion

 

 

  • Denies oppression exists and/or overtly discriminates.

  

  • Only supports change if it directly benefits them.

Common traits of people from Traditionally Dominant Groups

 

 

  • Suppress certain parts of their own identity to fit the mold defined by the organization.

  

  • Are actively excluded in mission, policies and procedures. Are excluded and/or segregated.

Experiences of people from Traditionally Marginalized Groups

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

Defining characteristics of

Stage One Organizations

Stage 5: Mindful Inclusion

 

 

  • Denies oppression exists and/or overtly discriminates.

  

  • Only supports change if it directly benefits them.

Common traits of people from Traditionally Dominant Groups

 

 

  • Suppress certain parts of their own identity to fit the mold defined by the organization.

  

  • Are actively excluded in mission, policies and procedures. Are excluded and/or segregated.

Experiences of people from Traditionally Marginalized Groups

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

Defining characteristics of

Stage One Organizations

Stage 4: Intentional Inclusion

 

 

  • Denies oppression exists and/or overtly discriminates.

  

  • Only supports change if it directly benefits them.

Common traits of people from Traditionally Dominant Groups

 

 

  • Suppress certain parts of their own identity to fit the mold defined by the organization.

  

  • Are actively excluded in mission, policies and procedures. Are excluded and/or segregated.

Experiences of people from Traditionally Marginalized Groups

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

Defining characteristics of

Stage One Organizations

Stage 3: Transitional Inclusion

 

 

  • Denies oppression exists and/or overtly discriminates.

  

  • Only supports change if it directly benefits them.

Common traits of people from Traditionally Dominant Groups

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

Experiences of people from Traditionally Marginalized Groups

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

Defining characteristics of

Stage One Organizations

Stage 2: Emerging Inclusion

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of

  • Denies oppression exists and/or overtly discriminates.

  •   

  • Only supports change if it directly benefits them.

  • marginalized groups are served.

Common traits of people from Traditionally Dominant Groups

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

Experiences of people from Traditionally Marginalized Groups

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

Defining characteristics of

Stage One Organizations

Stage 1: Early Inclusion

 

 

  • Intentional, overt exclusion of people from traditionally marginalized groups is present within the organization, including public enforcement of the exclusionary status quo.

  

  • Formal policies, practices, and decision-making systems are established by members of the single dominant group. Change only occurs when interests of both the dominant and marginalized groups are served.

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