There’s much debate about WCAG 2.0 or 2.1 compliance being “the standard” for website accessibility. Learn the two things we’ve seen in lawsuits in terms of technical compliance for a targeted site.
The primary request in most ADA lawsuits is for injunctive relief from the court to force the defendant to change their corporate policies, practices, and procedures to ensure their websites are accessible.
An overview of common claims we see in ADA lawsuits pertaining to web site accessibility.
An overview of digital accessibility lawsuits under the ADA – what they’re alleging and what they’re asking for.
Effective communication via auxiliary aids and services requires parity of experience for people with disabilities—that people with disabilities are not, “treated differently than other individuals”—when those auxiliary aids and services are present.
A deeper dive into the key concept of “auxiliary aids and services” and the related concept of “effective communication.”
A summary of the core requirements in the Specific Prohibitions section of ADA Title III, mixing in references both to the statute (law) and implementing regulations.
A summary of the core requirements in the general prohibitions section of ADA Title III that we’ve seen relate to digital accessibility.
ADA Title III’s General Rule summarizes the requirement, which is, simply stated, that you cannot prevent people with disabilities from enjoying full and equal use of the things that you do or provide at a place of public accommodation.
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