September 16, 2003

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Kevin Bradley

Kevin Bradley is the Director of Diversity at McDonald's Corporation in Oak Brook, Illinois. In this position he is responsible for leading the Company’s diversity external initiatives in the Asian American and disability communities. To support the restaurant operations, he provides internal support and consultation to the Company in the areas of diversity employment, diversity councils, and people with disabilities and workplace accommodations. His work also includes serving as in internal resource to both the McDonald’s Asian Employee Network and the Asian McDonald’s Operators Association in the area of diversity. Previously, Bradley was the Diversity Manager at RR Donnelley & Sons Company in Chicago. At RR Donnelley, he was responsible for the development and management of the company-wide diversity initiative. He has a background in Human Resources and Diversity with Fortune companies such as United Airlines and Waste Management, Inc. He has been a speaker on Diversity at a number of venues including the National Association of Asian American Professionals’ annual conference and the Society for Human Resources Management’s Diversity Conference and HR Conference. Bradley has served as the Chairperson of the Employer Subcommittee of the President’s Committee on Employment of People with Disabilities and is currently a member of Executive Committee of the Illinois Business Leadership Network, which strives to educate small and medium-sized businesses on disability issues. He also serves on the Business Advisory Councils of the Organization of Chinese Americans, the National Association of Asian American Professionals, the Asian American Institute, and the U.S. Pan Asian American Chamber of Commerce. He currently is a member of the Alumni Advisory Board for Northeastern Illinois University and is a 1997 Leadership Greater Chicago Fellow.

Daniel Woody
Daniel Woody has over 10 years of experience in the disability and human resources fields. He has directed employment programs for adults with disabilities in the San Francisco Bay Area, and he has spent last 4 years providing human resource expertise to both non-profit and for-profit organizations. The past two years of which have been spent at Wu Yee Children’s SERvices, an agency that provides family services to low-income Asian communities in San Francisco. Daniel holds a Master’s degree in education from SFSU.

Sallie Rhodes

Sallie Rhodes is the Director of External Relations for the Council for State Administrators of Vocational Rehabilitation (CSAVR). Prior to joining the Council, Ms. Rhodes served as Disability Policy Director for Senator James Jeffords from 2000-2001.  She also worked under contract for the Social Security Administration, where she assisted in drafting the Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) for the Ticket to Work Program. From 1986-2000, Rhodes worked for the National Association of Protection and Advocacy Systems (NAPAS), first as the Director of Training and later as the Director of Public Policy.  From 1984-1986, Rhodes worked for the National Association of Developmental Disabilities Councils (NADDC) on an Employment Initiative Project. Ms. Rhodes’ diverse employment experiences have provided her with an extensive understanding of disability issues and an in-depth knowledge of the programs, projects and services authorized under the Rehabilitation Act.

Rita Martin

Rita Martin is the Director of Membership Services for the Council for State Administrators of Vocational Rehabilitation (CSAVR). Ms. Martin has more than 28 years of experience in the field of rehabilitation since beginning her career as a Vocational Rehabilitation Counselor, CRC in 1972.  She is the former State Director for the Indiana Vocational Rehabilitation Services Program from 1995-2001. During her tenure as State Director, in Indiana she redesigned the Vocational Rehabilitation Services Delivery System, with an emphasis on customer service and customer satisfaction, which resulted in significant yearly increases in the numbers of individuals obtaining employment during her leadership. Ms. Martin is also a past president of the CSAVR and a Mary E. Switzer Scholar. From 1998-2000, Ms. Martin served on the National Workforce Excellence Board established by the Department of Labor. Her knowledge of field services and operating a state agency is of significant value to the State’s Council.

Elizabeth Parker
Elizabeth B. Parker is the Administrator of the Rehabilitation Services Administration, which provides services and support to promote the employment, economic self sufficiency, and independence of persons with disabilities. She has been with the Department of Human Services since March, 1987, and has served in a number of management positions in this department. She has been with the D.C. vocational rehabilitation program for nine years. Prior to her employment with the District of Colombia Government, she worked for 16 years for the Unisys Corporation in McLean, VA in various financial and management positions. She also worked as a school teacher for two years in North Carolina immediately after graduating from North Carolina Central University in Durham, North Carolina. She is married and has two children and is involved in various community and church organizations and activities.


Mission: To increase employment opportunities for Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders (AAPIs) with disabilities.

NTAC’s activities over five years (Oct. 2001 – Sept. 2006) will be guided by a strategic plan in five areas: (1) Technical Assistance (TA), (2) Training, (3) Outreach, (4) Dissemination, and (5)Youth Leadership Development. Your input in the strategic planning process will be valuable in assisting NTAC to achieve (a) responsive and well-coordinated system outcomes, (b) improved employment, (c) independent living, and other quality of life outcomes for AAPIs with disabilities.

The strategic plan is based on input from a variety of stakeholders and network partners during the previous two years and represents NTAC’s continuing commitment to excellence. Outlined below are goals and objectives to this strategic plan. Numbers under each goal indicate objectives and bullet points under each objective represent action plans. You may add more objectives and action plans under each goal. You may choose to respond to all five areas below or simply focus on one area of your expertise. We value your innovative and resourceful ideas regarding solutions to employment barriers for AAPIs with disabilities. Your input will make a difference!

Dissemination Plan

Goal: Provide Information to Employers and Industry Organizations.

1. Collaborate with Employer Network members to assess information needs of prospective employers and develop strategic dissemination plan.

  • Disseminate and utilize national databases,,, to help employers and AAPI job seekers with disabilities to connect with each other.

  • Provide specific linkages with established, emerging, and potential business leaders’ networks through e.NEWs.

  • Establish linkages with small businesses through ethnic chambers of commerce, ethnic community media, and Asian American businesses.

2. Develop materials providing information on legal, ethical, and sociocultural issues related to employing AAPIs with disabilities.

  • Develop information briefs pertaining to legal, ethical, and sociocultural issues related to employing AAPIs with disabilities; especially targeting AAPI employers and chambers of commerce.

  • Use materials from all sections of the ADA to dispel myths and illuminate abilities.

  • Establish specific linkages with regionally based Disability and Business Technical Assistance Centers (DBTAC’s) and other ADA Centers that disseminate information and incorporate any relevant materials.

  • Develop information and training materials based on the data from government research and evaluation focused on a broader perspective of workforce issues.

3. Identify and establish collaborative contacts with employer dissemination channels.

  • Develop a schedule that includes teleconferencing, on-line discussion, and personal contact with prospective employers.
  • Provide orientation workshops at conferences for employers and employer organizations, targeting groups such as the Asian Pacific American Labor Alliance (, AFL-CIO, and the Federal Asian Pacific American Council (

4. Disseminate information materials via multiple channels using a variety of accessible formats.

  • Disseminate products in various formats such as printed materials, electronic distribution, web-site posting, audio/video tapes, and CD-ROMs through nationwide network members’ existing and newly added dissemination channels.

  • Utilize strands of national conferences to highlight legal, ethical, and sociocultural benefits of employers.

Training Plan
Goal: Provide Culturally and Linguistically Relevant Training On Legal Provisions.

1. Collaborate with collaborators to assess training needs across national networks and to develop strategic training plan.

  • Develop a schedule for training and workshops based on the cultural and linguistic needs of AAPIs with disabilities.

  • Develop a directory of trainers who can meet the specific needs of the AAPI consumers, service providers, and employers.

  • Provide training in collaboration with regional training conferences.

2. Develop materials on provisions of ADA, Sections 504/508, IDEA, labor law, and Civil Rights legislation with a focus on AAPIs with disabilities.

  • Develop a series of briefs that explain the provisions of ADA, Sections 504/508, IDEA, labor law, and Civil Rights legislation with a focus on AAPIs with disabilities.

  • Produce a brief summary of legal information and translate into various Asian and Pacific languages for consumers and employers.

  • Develop a self-study guide with detailed Q & A format for service providers and consumers with AAPI background.

3. Provide culturally and linguistically relevant training on legal provisions to a range of audiences.

  • Organize training workshops around national conferences.

  • Utilize strands of national conferences to highlight legal issues.

  • Develop partnerships with other training projects to provide culturally and linguistically appropriate training to all stakeholders; especially consumers and VR service providers.

  • Include higher education institutions and develop a model training curriculum for use by partners and network members.

  • Provide an understanding of disability and ability to businesses and AAPI communities since disability is not seen as positive by most AAPIs.

  • Train VR counselors and staff in more humanistic and practical rehabilitation approaches instead of the current bureaucratic approaches that make services so unresponsive to real needs of the consumers.

Outreach Plan

Goal: Provide Educational and Vocational Outreach to AAPIs with Disabilities

1. Collaborate with network members to assess outreach needs across four national networks and develop a strategic outreach plan.

  • Utilize national teleconference calls and face-to-face meetings to receive input from members and improve the outreach plan.

  • Conduct a consumer survey across four network members to establish the educational and vocational needs of AAPIs.

  • Contact key organizations such as Department of Education in each state to focus on youth, transition, and early intervention.

2. Develop consumer outreach materials that are culturally and linguistically relevant for AAPIs.

  • Develop outreach models using faith-based and community based organizations.

  • Develop an Interactive Web Site that will give technical assistance, disseminate materials, conduct surveys, and provide online training.

  • Develop multi-lingual AAPI tools/materials that will improve consumer awareness and job skills.

  • Produce multi-media productions including videotapes and CD-ROMs.

  • Develop cultural competence workshops and products with CIRRIE specifically related to AAPI cultures.

  • Utilize existing educational material (such as the CIRRIE monographs on Korean, Chinese, Indian, Vietnamese, and Filipino cultures) to inform CIL and VR staff about Asian cultures as they relate to rehabilitation and disability services.

  • Develop an electronic distribution list for participants.

  • Search for relevant web sites and link to them from project Website.

3. Conduct outreach activities to enhance awareness and knowledge of AAPIs with disabilities, their families, and others providing support.

  • Identify consumers in training in postsecondary institutions and match them with employers or job site mentors (HIRE.US).

  • Conduct regional, state, and local workshops and institutes focusing on self-employment, small businesses, and teleworking.

  • Provide assistance to consumers in the process of securing productive employment that is related to their career goals and interests.

  • Document barriers, solutions, and employment outcomes during the process of supporting the consumers.

  • Establish contacts with community leaders who provide services to refugees and welfare recipients.

Technical Assistance Plan

Goal: Assist Stakeholders to Better Understand Related Issues

1. Collaborate with network members to determine priority issues and assistance methods across four national networks and develop a strategic plan.

  • Collaborate with consumer organizations to develop a comprehensive strategic plan that will address the issues and employment barriers that AAPI’s with disabilities face.

  • Conduct focus groups consisting of all stakeholders to assist in prioritizing issues/barriers.

  • Quantify and qualify necessary literature to assist in prioritizing issues/barriers.

  • Assemble and synthesize information from RSA service data that will assist in outlining an inclusive strategic plan.

2. Develop materials and activities (workshops, dissemination, etc.) that assist members of all stakeholder groups to better understand relevant issues.

  • Construct and disseminate a handbook entitled Meeting the Needs of AAPI Persons with Disabilities.

  • Develop tools like “Question and Answer” documents that helps clarify issues and innovative inclusive strategies.

  • Plan and present workshops for AAPIs conducted by business professionals to educate AAPIs on what the employer is looking for in attitudes, skills, etc.

  • Document success stories by consumers or employers.

3. Disseminate materials and conduct activities to assist understanding of relevant issues.

  • Conduct workshops incorporating the train-the-trainer approach consisting of several topics relevant to all stakeholders.

  • Disseminate brief and handbook to all stakeholders containing information that will increase employment opportunities for AAPIs with disabilities

  • Provide AAPI with disabilities education that deals with personal and social adjustment to help them get more integrated into the community

  • Present workshops that help the AAPI with disabilities develop better self-confidence and self-esteem so that they know that “they can do it”.

Youth Leadership Development Plan

Goal: Develop a Corps of AAPI Leaders with Disabilities

1. Collaborate with network members to assess leadership needs of AAPIs with disabilities and develop a strategic youth leadership development plan

  • Develop a strategic youth leadership development plan focusing on leadership development issues.

  • Determine critical needs to recruit and support AAPI youth leadership.

  • Coordinate with other national youth leadership development activities.

  • Leverage resources by tapping into other government and non-profit organizations with similar mentoring and leadership projects (e.g. National Mentoring Day for people with disabilities).

  • Develop mechanisms for youth leaders as peers to do outreach and networking with other youth leaders (with or without disabilities).

2. Identify and recruit: (1) AAPI youth with disabilities who have high leadership potential and (2) AAPI adults with disabilities to serve as youth mentors.

  • Recruit 10-15 AAPI youth with disabilities who are capable of implementing and carrying out leadership roles through National Networks.

  • Recruit mentors through National Networks to serve as job-site mentors, offering assistance to youth members who have questions about their roles.

  • Create a database of profiles of AAPIs with disabilities who are high schools.

  • Create a database of profiles of AAPIs with disabilities who are in graduate and college programs.

  • Utilize already existing business-school relationships developed through the Federal School-to-Work initiatives or Ticket to Work.

3. Conduct youth leadership development activities (training events, one-on-one mentoring, etc.).

  • Conduct Training Institutes for youth leadership development.

  • Conduct Training Institutes in collaboration with nationwide conferences focused on disability and minority issues.

  • Develop and support ongoing one-on-one mentoring activities.
  • Compile success stories with profiles of AAPI leaders with disabilities.

  • Evaluate and improve training and support activities.

  • Provide role models to young persons in high schools in relation to their career goals.

VII. Strategic Planning National Summit Evaluation Results

Direction: Please indicate answer by circling the number based on a scale of 1-5, where 1=very little, and 5=very much.
(1) Did the keynote addresses meet the summit objective to gain input from key national representatives for strategic planning to increase employment opportunities for AAPIs with disabilities? (4.0 Average response)
(2) Did the panel presentations and address the appropriate solutions to employment barriers?

  • Consumers Panel (3.9 Average response)

  • Vocational Rehabilitation Panel (3.9 Average response)

  • Employers Panel (4.4 Average response)

(3) Did the summit provide you with a clear vision of NTAC’s strategic planning for next year and beyond?

(3.5 Average response)

Please provide one strategic plan that NTAC should do to increase employment opportunities for AAPIs with disabilities.

  • Present outcomes and performance evaluation of job training or skill program to potential employers

  • Interact with more employees as stated in the last panel

  • Link with AAPI students in high schools and become involved with transition planning.

  • Explain disabilities to all employers and AAPI groups
  • Increase outreach in the community using other people with disabilities in various groups to dialogue about programs and services

  • Look at transportation issues, culturally competent services, and business partnerships

  • Speak to Employer groups

  • First learn about Pacific Island cultures. Everything today seemed to be ASIAN, nothing pacific island related.

  • Network with employer (business) national conferences and ask to be included as part of their program activities to do a presentation on AAPI employment opportunities.

  • Outreach for Pacific Islanders

  • Invite Employers

(4) What is the level of your commitment to assist NTAC in increasing employment opportunities for AAPIs with disabilities?

Before the summit (3.4 Average response)

After the summit (4.0 Average response)

(5) Reflecting on this summit, how do you see yourself assisting AAPIs with disabilities in the coming year?
Provide technical assistance (9 people responded)

Outreach to AAPI communities (3 people responded)

Provide training to VR personnel (9 people responded)

Disseminate information to Employers (13 people responded)

Identify & recruit AAPIs with disabilities (6 people responded)

Disseminate information to AAPI community leaders (6 people responded)


  • utilize some of the information in my position at NIDRR,

  • coordination, connect with our agency’s TA for joint initiatives, within deaf community,

  • collaborate with NTAC staff by phone,

  • and inviting all stakeholders to IEP’s/transitions.

Based on (5), please describe one action plan YOU (or your organization) would do to increase AAPI employment outcomes e.g., mentoring AAPI with a disability and outreaching in their communities.

  • I would love to mentor one or two AAPI with a disability

  • Increase the publicity/awareness to the AAPI families with disability family members about NTAC and their services

  • Survey business/Asian community interest; Increase employment with AAPI with disabilities

  • I will help my agency to tailor information materials/and research findings to benefit AAPI audiences & service providers

  • Provide names of potential AAPI youth with disabilities regarding NTAC's youth leadership goal. In November, I think a possible *Cultural Diversity Advisory Committee Dialogue would be a great starting place.--G. Hawkins, NCD Policy Team

  • Work more closely with service providers in SF

  • Speak @ Employers Events

  • Outreach and mentor

  • Bring this issue to the forefront in the business community

  • Inviting all possible stakeholders to IEP's/transitions

  • Join BLN

  • Work with VR and other employment-related entities to develop linguistic/cultural competence and disability competence

Participant List

Dr. Robert Pasternack

Assistant Secretary OSERS

Organizational Structure and Offices

U.S. Department of Education

330 C Street SW, MES 3006

Washington, DC 20202

Phone: 202-205-5465

Fax: 202-205-9252

Dr. Roy Grizzard

Assistant Secretary

U.S. Department of Labor

200 Constitution Avenue, NW

Suite S1303

Washington, DC 20210

Phone: 202 693-7880

Fax: 202 693-7888

Contact Person: Nancy Skaggs

Elizabeth B. Parker


Rehabilitation Services Administration

810 First Street, NE,

Suite 10004


Phone: 202 442-8663

Fax: 202 442-8742

John T.C. Yeh


Viable Technologies, Inc.

9401 Fox Hollow Drive

Potomac, MD 20854

Phone: 301-905-2764

Fax: 301-983-0358

Erik F. Wang

Commission Liaison

White House Initiative on Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders

5600 Fishers Lane, Room 10-42

Rockville, MD 20854

Phone: 301 443-2492

Fax: 301 443-0259

Sallie Rhodes

Director of External Relations

Council of State Administrators of VR

4733 Bethesda Avenue

Suite 330


Phone: 301 654-8414

Fax: 301 654-5542

Kevin Bradley

Director Diversity Initiatives

McDonald's Corporation

2111 McDonald's Drive

Department 147

Oak Brook, IL 60523

Phone: 630-623-5829

Fax: 630-623-7232

Joanne Wilson


U.S. Department of Education

Rehabilitation Services Administration (RSA)

330 C Street SW

Room 3028

Washington, DC 20202-2531

Phone: 202-205-5482

Fax: 202-205-9874

Daniel Woody

Human Resource Manager

Wu Yee Children's Services

831 Broadway

San Francisco, CA 94133

Phone: 415 277-0525

Fax: 415 391-4716

Jean Lin

Multicultural Affairs Advocate

Protection and Advocacy, Inc.

433 Hegenberger Road

Suite 220

Oakland, CA 94621

Phone: 510 430-8033

Fax: 510 430-8246

Wendy Hsu

4812 Camelot Street

Rockville, MD 20853

301 933-6787

Rita Martin

Director of Membership Services

Council of State Administrator's of VR

4733 Bethesda Avenue, Suite 330

Bethesda, MD 20815

Phone: 301-654-8414

June Kuehn

District Administrator

State of California

Department of Rehabilitation

222 S. Harbor Boulevard

Suite 300

Anaheim, CA 92805

Phone: 714-991-0833

Fax: 714-991-0844

Dr. Gerrie Hawkins

Program Specialist

National Council on Disability

1331 F Street NW, Suite 850

Washington, DC 20004

Phone: 202-272-2116

Fax: 202-272-2022

Dr. Yuehtsen Chung

University of Bristol & Cambridge University

11800 Berans Road

Timonium, MD

Phone: 410-308-8991

Dr. Susanne M. Bruyere


Program on Employment & Disability
School of Industrial & Labor Relations

Cornell University

331 Ives

Ithaca, NY 14853-3901

Phone: 607-255-9536

Marlene Burroughs

Associate Division Director

U.S. Department of Education

Office of Special Education Programs

330 C Street SW, MES 3517

Washington, DC 20202-2641

Phone: 202-205-9089

Daniel Hayim

General Manager

Burlington Coat Factory

899 Howard Street

San Francisco, CA 94103

Phone: 451-495-7235

Dawn Le

Account Executive

Solutions Linx

18341 Ductchess Drive

P.O. Box 476

Olney, MD 20830

Phone: 301-260-1516

Fax: 775-521-9866

Kim B. Kim

Executive Director

Korean Resource Center

3201 Rogers Avenue, Suite 203

Ellicott City, MD 21043

Phone: 410-203-1111

Fax: 410 203-2685

Marie Campos

Policy & Program Associate

American Association of People with Disabilities

1629 K Street, NW, Suite 503

Washington, DC 20006

Phone: 202-840-8844

Fax: 202-457-0473

Dr. Steve L. Spencer

Senior Research Associate

Interwork Institute
Center for Pacific Studies

San Diego State University

3590 Camino Del Rio North

San Diego, CA 92108

Phone: 858 335-9690

Fax: 619 594-8807

Susan M. Dooha

Executive Director

Center for Independence of Disabled in New York

841 Broadway #205

New York, NY 10003

Phone: 212-674-2300 x140

Fax: 212-254-5953

Lana Smart


National Business & Disability Council

201 I.U. Willets Road

Albertson, NY

Phone: 516 465-1510

Fax: 516 465-3730

Ching-San Huang

Taiwanese American Volunteer Group Leader

Taiwanese Association of America, USA

14416 Settlers Landing Way

Gaithersburg, MD

Phone: 301 903-1161

Fax: 301 217-9384

Judith Gilliom

Disability Program Manager

Department of Defense

4000 Defense Pentagon

Room 3A272

Washington, DC

Phone: 703 697-8661

Joanne Nichols


CNMI Public School System

CNMI, Special Education Programs

P.O. Box 501370

Saipan, MP 96950

Phone: 670 664-3731

Fax: 670 664-3774

Maggie Leedy

Coordinator, One Stop Services

Montgomery Works

11160 Veirs Mill Road

South Office Building

Wheaton, MD 20902

Phone: 301 929-6880

Fax: 301 933-4427

Felicitas Abraham

OVR Director

CNMI Office of Vocational Rehabilitation

P.O. Box 504815

Saipan, MP 96950

Phone: 670 664-6448

Fax: 670 322-6536

Daniel L. Camacho

Parent Representative

P.O. Box 502432

Saipan, MP 96950

Phone: 670 234-6130

Fax: 670 664-3070

Dr. Selete Avoke

U.S. Department of Education

Office of Special Education Programs

330 C Street SW, MES 3515

Washington, DC 20202

Phone: 202-205-8157

Richard Ensor


U.S. Department of Labor

U.S. Employment & Training Administration

200 Constitution Avenue NW

Room S-4231

Washington, DC 20210

Phone: 202 693-2792

Fax: 202 693-3015

Michele B. Olopai

Acting Executive Director

Workforce Investment Agency

Caller Box 10007

Gov't Housing #1215

Saipan, MP 96950

Phone: 670 661-1700

Fax: 670 322-7333

Lee Roy P. Limes

Intake Clerk

Workforce Investment Agency

Caller Box 10007

Gov't Housing #1215

Saipan, MP 96950

Phone: 670 661-1700

Fax: 670 322-7333

Marian Pierce


Workforce Investment Agency

Caller Box 10007

Gov't Housing #1215

Saipan, MP 96950

Phone: 670 661-1700

Fax: 670 322-7333

Christina Techio

Content Coordinator

U.S. Department of Labor ETA

U.S. DOL/Office of Youth Services

200 Constitution Avenue NW

Room N 4511


Phone: 202 693-3599

Fax: 202 693-3113

Sovan Tun


Cambodian Buddhist Society, Inc.

13800 New Hampshire Avenue

Silver Spring, MD 20904

Phone: 202 663-4796

C. Deanna Lewis

Workforce Development Coordinator

Home Builders Institute

1201 15th Street, NW, 6th Floor

Washington, DC 20005

Phone: 202 266-8927

Fax: 202 266-8999

Cathy Healy

Program Officer

U.S. Chamber of Commerce

Center for Workforce Preparation

1615 H Street, NW

Washington, DC 20062-2000

Phone: 202-463-5970

Fax: 202-463-5308

Elena M. Carr

Executive Director

U.S. Department of Labor

Office of the Assistant Secretary of Policy

200 Constitution Avenue, NW

Room S-2312

Washington, DC 20210

Phone: 202 693-5078

Fax: 202 693-5961

Carolyn Wong

Staff Director

Diversity Management & EEO

Department of Veterans Affairs

810 Vermont Avenue, NW

Washington, DC 20420

Phone: 202 501-1970

Fax: 202 501-2145

Konoka Izumi

Grants Administrator

ENDependence Center of Northern Virginia

3100 Clarendon Boulevard

Arlington, VA 22201

Phone: 703 525-3268

Fax: 703 525-3585

Sherril Hurd

Manpower Analyst

U.S. Department of Labor/ETA

200 Constitution Avenue, NW

Room N5637

Washington, DC 20210

Phone: 202 693-3637

Fax: 202 693-2765

Barbara Cooper

Working for an Alcohol and Drug-Free Workplace

U.S. Department of Labor

200 Constitution Avenue

Room S-2312

Washington, DC 20210

Phone: 202 693-5913

Fax: 202 693-5961

Noemi Hyman

National Program Manager, People w/Disabilities

Department of Veterans Affairs

810 Vermont Avenue, NW

Washington, DC 20420

Phone: 202 501-2031

Fax: 202 501-2145

Alexander Chan


Federal Asian and Pacific American Council

P.O. Box

Washington, DC 20026-3184

202 418-0842

202 418-1392

Dr. Madan Kundu

Chairperson and Professor

Department of Rehabilitation and Disability Studies

Southern University

229 Blanks Hall

Baton Rouge, LA 70813

Phone: 225 771-2819

Fax: 225-771-2293

Michelle R. Ennis

Manpower Analyst

U.S. Department of Labor/ETA

200 Constitution Avenue, NW

Room N5637

Washington, DC 20210-0002

Phone: 202 693-3636

Fax: 202 693-2766

Joyce Jones

Acting Director

ADA Policy Division

Equal Employment Opportunity Commission

1801 L Street, NW

Washington, DC 20507

Rosyln Edson

Rehabilitation Program Specialist

U.S. Department of Education


330 C Street, SW

Washington, DC 20202

Phone: 202 205-8134

Fax: 202 205-8515

Young Dae Cha


League of Korean Americans

1809 Tufa Terrace

Silver Spring, MD 20904

Phone: 301 989-3460

Adarien Jackson

Department of Defense

Jate Pan


Phone: 202 279-6873

Pollie Bith

Assistant Specialist

Center on Disability Studies

National Technical Assistance Center

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-5048

Fax: 808-956-7878

Dr. Robert Stodden

Professor and Director

Center on Disability Studies

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-9199

Fax: 808-956-5713

Dr. Weol Soon Kim-Rupnow

Assistant Professor

Creating Futures Projects

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 1-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-5048

Dr. Theresa Whelly

Coordinator of Research

Rehabilitation Research and Training Center

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-9142

Fax: 808-956-7878

Juana Tabali Weir

Administrative Assistant

Rehabilitation Research and Training Center

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-3975

Fax: 808-956-5713

Velina Sugiyama

Administrative Assistant

Center on Disability Studies
National Center on Secondary Ed. & Transition

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-5688

Fax: 808-956-7878

Margarita Cholymay

Graduate Assistant

Center on Disability Studies
National Center on Secondary Ed & Transition

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave.,

UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-2193

Dr. Megan Conway

Assistant Professor

Center on Disability Studies
National Center on Secondary Education and Transition

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-6166

Fax: 808-956-7878

Thomas Conway

Media Coordinator

Center on Disability Studies
Media Center

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-7991

Fax: 808-956-2643

Kelly Chang

Graduate Assistant

National Center on Secondary Education and Transition

University of Hawaii at Manoa

1776 University Ave., UA 4-6

Honolulu, HI 96822

Phone: 808-956-5282

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