Promoting tolerance and community acceptance of persons with psychiatric disorders, although necessary, is no longer sufficient. We need to move beyond "antistigma" initiatives and predominantly biological-pharmacological treatments. Promoting "social inclusion," an approach that originated in European Union countries, is one way we can move forward. It requires that society and its institutions actively promote opportunities for the participation of excluded persons, including persons with psychiatric disabilities, in mainstream social, economic, educational, recreational, and cultural resources (www.socialinclusion.org.uk/publications/NSIP_Vision_and_Progress.pdf). This concept has recently emerged in the United States as a way of framing the social aspect of a recovery movement that has seemed, at times, to be overly focused on the subjective experience of recovery. "Exclusion" is beginning to replace so-called stigma in our conceptualization of social attitudes associated with disabling mental illnesses.