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vrijdag 15 februari 2019

#Nieuws #DeMorgen.Avond -15.02.2019 Joël De Ceulaer aan Theo Francken: "Net zoals prins Laurent krijgt u een forse dotatie waar weinig tegenover staat"

15 februari 2019
 
 
André Hazes, de zoon: “Nu denk ik: mijn vader had gewoon vaak een kater”
 
Deuk in Poetins macho-imago: president gewond tijdens judopartij
 
Ook Britse jongeren komen op straat voor het klimaat
 
Insecten wereldwijd met uitsterven bedreigd. Zo kunt u zelf ingrijpen
 
 
 
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Emojis with Disabilities Means Inclusion


Human Rights Watch
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THE WEEK IN RIGHTS | FEBRUARY 14, 2019
Photo © 2019 Apple
Emoji is thought to be the world’s fastest-growing language. It is only right that people with disabilities, as the world’s largest minority, are represented in, and able to access, culture and communication like this equally.
Later this year, smartphones will have 59 new emojis representing people with disabilities. The new icons include men and women with a range of disabilities. There will be people with a white cane, with a service dog, with prosthetic limbs, using a wheelchair, and with a hearing aid. There is also an emoji of someone using sign language.
There is still a long way to go for full inclusion and accurate representation of people with disabilities, but it is a big step forward to be included in the emojis.
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Thailand has freed Bahraini refugee football player Hakeem al-Araibi threatened with extradition since November 2018 following global pressure from athletes, sports federations, and rights groups.
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Hind Albolooki fled the United Arab Emirates (UAE) after receiving threats from family members for wanting to divorce an abusive husband. Her decision to flee says much about the lack of protection available to women in the UAE.
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US Rapper 21 Savage wasn’t able to perform during Sunday’s Grammys Awards. Instead, the 26-year-old father of three was in US immigration detention.
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Alison was a rock for Human Rights Watch’s Africa division, where she served as a senior advisor and led our Great Lakes work for nearly two decades. Her 789-page book, “Leave None to Tell the Story,” became the definitive account of the Rwandan genocide.
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