This is post #16 in the ADA Compliance Series, which aims to outline a structure for validating and justifying a claim of “ADA compliance” for.
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.
Learn what to do if you receive a complaint that your website isn’t ADA compliant, plus steps you can take now to avoid getting one in the first place.
For decades, we’ve had one question in the digital accessibility industry: what does “ADA compliant” mean for my website, mobile app, or other technology?” This post kicks off the ADA Compliance Series, which aims aim to outline a structure for validating and justifying a claim of “ADA compliance” for a website or other digital system.
Earlier this month, a federal District Court in New Hampshire denied the defendant’s motion to dismiss a lawsuit in Access Now, Inc. v. Blue Apron..
On Monday, the American Council of the Blind (ACB) filed a nationwide class suit against Hulu, accusing the streaming video service of violating Title III.
1 Hour Pro Bono Consultation for COVID-19 Resources