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What's the key to understanding how accessible your products are? A good testing process.
Five accessibility experts weigh in on the importance of accessible technology.
PEAT Deputy Project Director Corinne Weible answers the common question of “What is the difference between accessible technology and assistive technology?”
Of course any initiative you undertake boils down to the return on investment, and accessibility should be no exception. Thankfully, purchasing and using accessible technology—including accessible eRecruiting tools—can benefit your organization immensely. Read on to learn how...
TalentWorks is a free online tool for employers and human resources professionals that helps them ensure their online job applications and other eRecruiting technologies are accessible to job seekers with disabilities. PEAT created the tool based on its national survey of people with disabilities, where 46% of respondents rated their last experience applying for a job online as "difficult to impossible."
This article provides tips on accessible technology training—from basic disability awareness for all employees, to highly specialized technical training for software and application developers.
Hear answers from several experts and thought leaders about what policy action they'd take to increase the use of accessible technologies in the workplace, if they were president for the day.
Newly founded last year, the International Association of Accessibility Professionals (IAAP) already has 1,700 members in 50 countries. The mission of the organization is to define, promote, and improve the accessibility profession globally through networking, education, and certification in order to enable the creation of accessible products, contents, and services. PEAT recently had a conversation with IAAP’s board president, Rob Sinclair, who also has a little day job as Microsoft’s Chief Accessibility Officer, and Chris Peck, IAAP Chief Executive Officer, to find out how they are tackling such a global endeavor.
Headquartered in Washington, D.C., CTIA—The Wireless Association® represents the wireless communications industry and has a history of leadership on mobile accessibility issues.
We recently spoke with CTIA's Matthew Gerst, director of state regulatory & external affairs, about CTIA's work in this area.
Looking for a roadmap to ensure that the technology in your workplace is accessible to all employees and job seekers? You've come to the right place! This Action Steps toolkit is designed to help employers learn the what, why, and how of accessible workplace technology.