The Web should be made accessible to as many people as possible, regardless of any disabilities they might have.
Only sites that are badly constructed to begin with or have had too many accessibility-removing additions grafted on need to be made accessible.
Completely out of the blue, the Final Recommendation of the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0 was released today.
The Page Zoom feature has led to people thinking that IE 7 lets the user resize text sized in pixels or absolute units. It does not.
In honour of the RSI Awareness Day, here is a nice tip for reducing the risk of getting wrist, arm, and neck pain from using a mouse.
I have several reasons for being interested in making the Web more accessible. What about you?
The new Dutch accessibility law goes way beyond the WCAG and embraces the spirit of modern, Web standards-based Web development.
Seven accessibility mistakes that even well-intentioned developers make, and some advice on how to avoid them.
Bruce Sterling notes that teensy teensy horrid little text is hard to read. Visit his blog and tell me if you find it ironic.
Apple’s new iPhone looks like a fantastic PDA/mobile Web browser, but what about its lack of keys with tactile feedback?
Screenshots from 8 browsers on 4 operating systems showing the effects of CSS applied to form controls.
The Swedish language sites of Volvo, Saab, BMW, and Honda reviewed and rated for visual design, content, technical quality, and accessibility.
A rant about some of the trends that I find really annoying about the Web in 2006.
97 percent of websites examined in a global survey on behalf of the United Nations do not meet even the most basic accessibility requirements.
Nearly all browser based WYSIWYG editors produce horrible markup, but there is an alternative - What You See Is What You Mean.
Many sites use link phrases that are anonymous and meaningless. Help improve the Web by making yourself and your clients think before you link.