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The right to inclusive education is central to children learning to become self-sufficient adults, regardless of (dis)ability, ethnicity, gender, financial situation, and so on. Inclusive education, however, ‘is broader than [access to] formal schooling: it includes the home, the community, non-formal and informal systems’ (as defined during the 1998 Agra Seminar). It moves us beyond traditional models of top-down teaching—in which teachers stand before rows of desks—and encompasses diverse teaching and learning pedagogies and practice. Innovation is at the heart of inclusive education, as is collaboration and knowledge exchange. EENET exists to share information about innovative, inclusive practices from schools and communities around the world, with the aim of informing practice elsewhere, influencing policy, and improving education systems so they no longer deny millions of ...

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