RIDNOLA15 Community Forum: Igenda or WEgenda?

Community Forum from RIDNOLA15
3.7 (9 ratings)
Instead of using a simple lifetime average, Udemy calculates a
course's star rating by considering a number of different factors
such as the number of ratings, the age of ratings, and the
likelihood of fraudulent ratings.
68 students enrolled
$19
$40
52% off
Take This Course
  • Lectures 17
  • Length 3.5 hours
  • Skill Level All Levels
  • Languages English
  • Includes Lifetime access
    30 day money back guarantee!
    Available on iOS and Android
    Certificate of Completion
Wishlisted Wishlist

How taking a course works

Discover

Find online courses made by experts from around the world.

Learn

Take your courses with you and learn anywhere, anytime.

Master

Learn and practice real-world skills and achieve your goals.

About This Course

Published 11/2015 English

Course Description

The 2015 Community Forum, “Igenda or WEgenda: How do we define “we”? What is the place of the “I” in the interaction?” will address a range of issues such as: generational differences, the implications of the Deafhood movement for interpreters, the power of our words and exploring the difference between having access and having to ask for access, our interface with the emerging field of CDI’s and future trends in the Deaf and interpreting communities. Moderators, Carol-Lee Aquiline and Lynnette Taylor will be joined by presenters Wing Butler, Patrick Graybill and Marvin Miller to frame the evening’s discussion. Dennis Cokely, Sarah Hafer and Erica West Oyedele will join in a panel discussion that follows. Participants will have the opportunity to come together in small group discussions to respond to the issues raised and then share in an open forum. Our goal is to identify a series of doable actions that can be taken individually and collectively. We close the evening by celebrating our cultural heritage with poetry from Patrick Graybill and David Rivera.

This was a live-streamed presentation from the Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf National Convention in New Orleans, 2015.

What are the requirements?

  • None

What am I going to get from this course?

  • Understand generational differences, the implications of the Deafhood movement for interpreters, the power of our words and exploring the difference between having access and having to ask for access, our interface with the emerging field of CDI’s and future trends in the Deaf and interpreting communities.

What is the target audience?

  • ASL/English Interpreters - both hearing and Deaf

What you get with this course?

Not for you? No problem.
30 day money back guarantee.

Forever yours.
Lifetime access.

Learn on the go.
Desktop, iOS and Android.

Get rewarded.
Certificate of completion.

Curriculum

Section 1: Introduction and Pre-Test
Introduction
Preview
Article
Instructor Bios
Preview
Article
Pre-Test
Article
Section 2: The Presentation
PowerPoint Presentation
23 pages
Video Part 1
15:00
Video Part 2
15:25
Video Part 3
15:30
Video Part 4
15:30
Video Part 5
15:30
Video Part 6
15:30
Video Part 7
15:30
Video Part 8
15:30
Video Part 9
15:30
Video Part 10
15:30
Video Part 11
15:30
Video Part 12
16:37
Section 3: Post-Test
Post-Test
Article

Students Who Viewed This Course Also Viewed

  • Loading
  • Loading
  • Loading

Instructor Biography

Registry Of Interpreters For The Deaf, Education for the Professional Interpreter

RID has played a leading role in establishing a national standard of quality for interpreters and transliterators. We encourage the growth of the profession, educate the public about the vital role of interpreters and transliterators and work to ensure equal opportunity and access for all individuals.

Mission – What We Do:

The Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf strives to advocate for best practices in interpreting, professional development for practitioners and for the highest standards in the provision of interpreting services for diverse users of languages that are signed or spoken.

Vision – Our Desired Future:

By honoring its past and innovating for the future, RID envisions a world where:

  • Its members recognize and support the linguistic rights of all Deaf people as human rights, equal to those of users of spoken languages;
  • Deaf people and their values are vital to and visible in every aspect of RID;
  • Interpreted interaction between individuals who use signed and spoken languages are as viable as direct communication;
  • The interpreting profession is formally recognized and is advanced by rigorous professional development, standards of conduct, and credentials.

Ready to start learning?
Take This Course