The Art of Inclusion* is DCA's own podcast where we peer into the lives of fascinating people, whose stories shed light on the wider social issues facing Australia, and the world.
We flip the script on who we include, who we don’t, and how we can do better in everything from gender, race, mental health and disability, through to the inclusion of LGBTQI+ and Indigenous communities.
In the second season, much like the first, we will smash taboos and peer into the lives of fascinating people, whose individual stories create the tapestry of diversity that make up Australia and its workplaces.
Check out this sneak peek at the topics covered in the upcoming season
SEASON TWO NOW PLAYING
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* THE ART OF INCLUSION is a Registered Trade Mark of Diversity Council Australia Limited.
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Catch up on all our episodes:
As debates about religious expression continue, what’s it like to be a person of faith in modern Australia? We ask lawyer Daniel Wakim and DCA’s own Mariam Veiszadeh in our podcast.
What exactly is constitutional recognition and why does it matter to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians? Advocate and union leader Thomas Mayor explains in this important epsiode of our podcast.
A shared care revolution is happening in some of Australia’s most forward-thinking organisations. Discover best practice in our latest podcast instalment.
What exactly is neurodiversity, and how can we improve workplace design to accommodate it and help neurodiverse employees thrive? Find out on the latest episode of DCA’s podcast.
In episode 3 of the second series of our podcasts we have an important and open conversation about illness and bereavement at work.
Our latest podcast episode explores domestic violence through the lens of LGBTIQ+ relationships.
In the first episode for Season 2 of The Art of Inclusion, we consider the cultural protocols for death in Indigenous communities – and how workplaces can better understand and support this practice.
Annabelle Williams OAM, Legal Counsel of the Australian Olympic Committee, and herself a former Paralympic swimmer, shows us there can be a new narrative for disability.
Linda Burney – the first Aboriginal woman to serve in the House of Representatives, and the first Aboriginal person to serve in the NSW Parliament goes on the record.
Journalist Tracey Spicer and Sex Discrimination Commissioner Kate Jenkins discuss: how can we finally end the scourge of sexual harassment – and rebuild the structures that have supported it?
Two CEOs get real about being human and not just high performing machines.
Aram Hosie has navigated life – and the workplace – as a man and a woman. He shares his unique perspective - and busts a few myths along the way.
Nyadol Nyuon, a South Sudanese-born lawyer and activist, is familiar with the media’s ‘African gangs’ narrative. But her only brush with the law has been gaining a legal degree! In this episode, she shares her incredible story.
Listen to a snapshot of the upcoming podcast series.