ADA Policy can (and should be) expansive to include everything from physical ADA requirements (think ramps and rails) and the broad adoption of universal design principles across the entire organization, to web and digital accessibility requirements, which should cover not only websites and native applications, but also policies that consider such topics as emails, vendor selection, 3rd party content/service providers, assistive technologies, alternative access, help and support, etc.
Articles in this section
- What is the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)?
- What is ADA compliance?
- How is digital accessibility related to the ADA?
- How can I ensure that my website is ADA compliant?
- What is Title II of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA)?
- What is Title III of the Americans With Disabilities Act (ADA)?
- What does a successful ADA compliance strategy entail?
- Who must comply with ADA Title II?
- What part of the ADA applies to K-12 Schools?
- What is a place of public accommodation?