sustainability | social impact
 

 

hello.

let's about inclusion.

 
CorinneGray_Web1.jpg

 

about me.

I'm a Fulbright Scholar and MIT Sloan Fellow and I love to find new ways to solve complex social challenges. As a social entrepreneur, I’m mostly passionate about inclusion. I fight for those who are often the most excluded from our societies. And so, I started a social enterprise called, Uncomfortable Revolution, a media platform on a mission to change the way we talk about chronic illness or disability.  As a woman of color living with mental illness, I’ve made it my life’s mission to fight for disability inclusion.

 
CorinneGray_Uncomfortable_Revolution.png
 

 

experience.

I live to tell stories…especially the ones that matter. I started working as an educator, and spent two years working globally as a professional artist. I then got into NGO marketing and communications, telling stories about some of the world’s biggest crises. I eventually ended up at the UN Refugee Agency, where I spent 3 years working on refugee innovations and narratives. After a year at MIT as an Innovation and Global Leadership Fellow, I co-founded Uncomfortable Revolution, a social enterprise that wants to use media and narratives to make our societies more inclusive and accessible. Our theory of change is simple: media representation matters in the battle for equality and inclusion. 

 


Bottom-up innovation workshop for refugees in uganda


designing a menstrual hygiene solution for zambian women


mentoring micro-entrepreneurs in johannesburg


hosting co-creation workshop with refugees and designers in stockholm


speaking on a panel on innovative solutions for the european refugee crisis

 
 
 
 
 
 

Changing the world takes guts.

AdobeStock_193257509.jpeg

 

 

let's connect.

I'd like to connect with others who share my passion. If you'd like to stay in touch and get an occasional update from me by email, share your address below. I'm also on LinkedIn and Twitter and would love to connect there. 

 
 
It is no longer acceptable to not have women at the table. It is no longer acceptable to not have people of color at the table. But, no one thinks to see if the table is accessible.
— Judith E. Heumann
 
 
o-ANDREA-DALZELL-570.jpg