The Web should be made accessible to as many people as possible, regardless of any disabilities they might have.
The US-based retailer Target has been sued for refusing to make their website accessible. The lawsuit has now been given class-action status.
A Firefox extension that remembers your text zoom level per site. Anyone know of a Safari alternative?
A list of tools that help make your design readable to all users by checking if text has sufficient contrast against its background.
In the current editor’s draft of the HTML 5 specification, the alt attribute for images is no longer required. I am not convinced that this is a good idea.
Visual verification of distorted characters displayed in an image is a major accessibility barrier to people who are visually impaired, blind, or dyslexic.
Shawn Lawton Henry’s book tells you how to improve the accessibility of your website or product by involving people with disabilities throughout your projects.
See how people who are experienced screen reader or screen magnifier users interact with their computer desktop and the Web.
A segment of a film that promotes the London 2012 Olympic Games brand has triggered epileptic seizures in at least thirty people.
Five bloggers whose writings tend to make me think.
The WCAG Samurai have published the first draft of their errata for and extensions to WCAG 1.0.
The HTML Working Group is required to cooperate with the Web Accessibility Initiative to ensure that HTML 5 enables accessibility.
Several open source CMSs were evaluated to determine the accessibility of their admin interfaces.
Jeremy Keith explains how to use Ajax in an unobtrusive manner, minimising the negative impact it can have on accessibility.
Jack Pickard has taken a good look at the latest Working Draft of the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0, and likes what he sees.
The WCAG Working Group has published an updated Working Draft of WCAG 2.0 and issued a new Call for review.
The same technology that I use to offer an audio version of my RSS feed is now used across the O’Reilly network of websites.
If you think accessibility and semantics are important and should be improved in the next version of HTML, you need to act.
Tommy Olsson temporarily resurrects his blog to inform us of some great articles he has published on other sites.
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