A: I think it’s interesting because there are different types of disability discrimination cases. For example, people with physical disabilities may be discriminated against when they apply for certain jobs or promotion opportunities in the workplace. Or if they ask their employer to accommodate them by providing an accessible work space, then that would also fall under the umbrella of disability discrimination. However, this is not always the case and sometimes employers can discriminate against someone with a physical disability without having any actual knowledge that he/she has a physical impairment whatsoever. This is known as “disability-stereotyping” instead because employers don’t have any evidence to support this belief by themselves but rather rely on stereotypes set forth by society at large about what persons with disabilities should look like or act like. Simply put, employees are often fired from their jobs based on these stereotypes which are perpetuated through media coverage where actors portray people who do things that are stereotyped as being disabled (e.g., using wheelchairs). Although individuals cannot control whether their personal characteristics match up with societal expectations regarding how one “ought” to behave due to mental illnesses or other health issues, social pressure does influence many aspects of our lives including job decisions and promotions in addition to personal interactions between coworkers and family members which can lead some individuals into developing psychological issues out of fear that others will treat them differently than everyone else simply because they have impairments within their life experiences somewhere along the line…..