This chapter briefly elaborates on how history frames our ideas and limits how we solve problems of inequality like disability. It explores how inequality for the disabled is analogous to other examples of extending or constraining the moral community and the colonizing effect this can have on groups whose thought was not included in the terms of moral engagement, concern, and connectedness. The chapter also elaborates briefly on how academia entrenches this inequity in who gets to access and assess knowledge, which places an important responsibility on the academic community and shows why the extension and inclusion of disability in the academic community need to happen first in order for larger social movements of social inclusion and inequality remediation to occur. It focuses on the issues of using systematic tools to accomplish systematic reform by exposing the ableist background of rights dialogue and concern regarding its continued utilization as a tool of social progress.