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Real Economy visits Warsaw, Brussels and Hannover to see what's being done to improve accessibility across Europe for people with living with a disability.
Inspired by Captain Tom Moore, the centenarian veteran who raised tens of millions, the young man decided to set off on his own charity walk.
For the deaf or hard of hearing, the see-through panel allows them to lip-read while maintaining a safe distance.
Engineers and researchers working in tandem have developped a robotic prosthetic that closely imitates the 'natural architecture' and synergy of the hand.
As the Spanish Parliament debates a bill to scrap forced sterilisation of women and girls with disability, Euronews spoke to a survivor.
Thirty-one-year-old Emirati, Amal Al Mansouri is a struggling artist of a different kind.
New electric tricycles that resemble Roman chariots have begun appearing in France. They are calling the vehicle, the Benur and it's already causing a sensation for those with impaired mobility.
The technology represents a scientific breakthrough that could bring hope to tetraplegics seeking to regain movement.
Groups "Cambiando Modelos" (Changing Models) and Kadima hope the show will help to change the way disability is seen
Musa Motha's leg was amputated when he was 11-years-old, after being diagnosed with cancer. Now he is a lead dancer in 'Cion: Requiem of Ravel's Bolero.'
After losing the use of his legs in a plane crash, a Spanish engineer has launched a new kind of flight school where other paraplegics can learn how to fly planes.
Translate images into sounds and you have a valuable navigation tool for blind people: increasing their mobility, safety and autonomy.
Celebs and fans loved her video!
Lit in Athens and brought to Abu Dhabi, the arrival of the Flame of Hope marked the start of the Special Olympic World Games in the United Arab Emirates. For the first time, the global sports event dedicated to people with intellectual disabilities was held in the Middle East.
A new Jordanian cartoon, Team Hero is unique in the region. Unlike other comics, one of the main protagonists, Waseem, is Autistic. The episodes educate children on diversity and inclusion.
An 11-year-old dog named Charlie has formed an adorable bond with a 4-month-old puppy, who serves as his guide.