Learn more about the ways airlines can harness the immense value of accessibility into measurable return on investment, and the three most important considerations for airlines when it comes to digital accessibility in 2019.
Building a separate “assistive” website may seem like a good way to provide resources to customers and clients with disabilities, but, as a recent settlement.
When booking air or ground transportation, travelers with disabilities come across myriad problems. Today, we’ll look at the Air Carrier Access Act (ACAA) and the.
Website accessibility requirements are officially in effect for airlines operating flights within or to the U.S. or selling tickets to the U.S. public. Under the.
On November 12, 2013 the Department of Transportation (DoT) issued rules (DOT-OST-2011-0177-0111) regarding the accessibility of carrier websites and ticket kiosks, which will require these.
Automated kiosks operated by carriers at airports must be accessible to people with disabilities. The regulations require that 25% of kiosks installed after December 12,.
U.S. and foreign air carriers operating flights to or selling tickets to the U.S. public are required to ensure that the public-facing content of websites.
The Air Carrier Access Act of 1986 (ACAA) prohibits discrimination on the basis of disability in air travel and requires air carriers to accommodate the.
Overview On November 12, 2013, the US Department of Transportation (DOT) published in the Federal Register a final rule that amends its rules implementing the.
By Rosemary Musachio, Accessibility Analyst According to a study done by Open Doors Organization, 9.4 million Americans with disabilities fly each year. The airline industry.