F1 (BT) – Chapter 17 MCQ’s (Diversity and equal opportunities) – ACCA

This is ACCA F1 (BT/FBT) Business and Technology multiple-choice questions (MCQs).

These multiple-choice questions (MCQs) are designed to help ACCA F1 students to better understand the exam format. We aim to instill in students the habit of practicing online for their CBE exams. By doing so, students can reduce exam stress and prepare more effectively.

Please note:

  • Students should not attempt these MCQs until they have finished the entire chapter.
  • All questions are compulsory, so please do not skip any.

We hope that these MCQs will be a valuable resource for students preparing for the ACCA F1 (BT/FBT) exam.


Course: ACCA
Fundamental Level: Knowledge, FIA
Subject: Business And Technology
Paper: F1 – BT/FBT
Chapter: Diversity and equal opportunities
Chapter Number: 17 of the Practice and Exam Kit;
Syllabus Area: D – Leading and managing individuals and teams
Questions Type: MCQs
Exam Section: Section A

Number of the Questions

There are 10 Questions in this Online F1 MCQ Test that cover Chapter 17, Diversity and equal opportunities of ACCA F1 (BT/FBT) Business and Technology Module.


These MCQs are not time-bound. Take your time and solve them without stress. Pay proper attention and focus. Do not rush or hesitate.


Students will get their F1 CBE MCQs Test results after they finish the entire test. They will also be able to see the correct and incorrect answers, as well as explanations for the incorrect questions.

Types of Questions

MCQs: Choose one from the given options.
Multiple choice: Choose all answers that seem correct or incorrect, as per the requirement of the question. Keep your eye on the wording “(select all those which are correct/ or incorrect)”.
Dropdown: Select from the list provided.
Type numbers: Type your answer in numbers as per the requirement of the question.

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F1 - Chapter 17 - Part D Test - MCQs and MTQs

1 / 10

Members of a religious minority in a workplace are frequently subjected to jokes about their dress and dietary customs, and a bit of name-calling, by non-religious workmates. They find this offensive and hurtful – even though their colleagues say it is 'just a bit of fun'.

What type of discrimination (if any) would this represent?

2 / 10

Which of the following would constitute direct discrimination?

3 / 10

Which of the following is an example of 'positive discrimination' rather than 'positive action' on equal opportunities?

4 / 10

A job interviewer asks a woman about her plans to have a family. She eventually does not get the job, because she lacks qualifications which are listed as essential in the person specification. However, she later finds out that men who attended interviews were not asked questions about their plans to have a family.

Which of the following statements correctly describes the situation?

5 / 10

Which of the following statements about disability discrimination law is NOT true?

6 / 10

Which of the following statements are true or false?

  1. Taking active steps to encourage people from disadvantaged groups to apply for jobs and training is classed as positive discrimination.
  2. Diversity in the workplace means implementing an equal opportunities policy.

7 / 10

Which of the following correctly describes the purpose of current Equal Pay legislation?

8 / 10

Which of the following is a potential business benefit of a corporate diversity policy?

9 / 10

The concept of ................. is based on the belief that the dimensions of individual difference on which organisations currently focus are crude and performance-irrelevant, and that an organisation should reflect the range of differences within its customer and labour markets.

Which words correctly complete this sentence?

10 / 10

Sound business arguments can be made for having an equal opportunities policy. Which of the following reasons apply?

  1. To show common decency and fairness in line with business ethics
  2. To widen the recruitment pool
  3. To attract and retain the best people for the job
  4. To improve the organisation's image as a good employer

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