In late November, the Department of Education (DOE) Office for Civil Rights (OCR) released a revised Case Processing Manual that reversed controversial rules changes made.
In a letter to members of Congress last week, the Department of Justice (DOJ) clarified that it believes that Title III of the Americans with Disabilities.
Adding to a rising number of calls for clarity on digital accessibility rules, the Attorneys General of 18 states and the District of Columbia have.
This week, the W3C officially released its latest update to the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG). WCAG 2.1 builds upon the principles and guidelines found.
The National Federation of the Blind (NFB), NAACP, and the Council of Parent Attorneys and Advocates (COPAA) have filed suit against the Department of Education.
New legislation pending before the House of Representatives could put web accessibility regulations back on the table, despite the Department of Justice’s decision last year.
In our recent post, 10 Essential Questions to Include in Every RFP to Ensure Accessibility, you got our handy dandy cut-and-paste list of questions to use when.
Ah, the Request for Proposal. That time-honored tradition where you get down on one (proverbial) knee, announce you’ve got budget to spend, and then brace.
In addressing issues related to digital accessibility, educational institutions need to consider the current state of the law and rulemaking status of the Americans with.
Congrats! You have a job spending oodles of someone else’s money. But you’ve been told that you need to procure accessible technology. What exactly does.