DOJ Announces Title II Web Accessibility Regulations Are Coming: What’s It Mean? — from


The Department of Justice (DOJ) announced at the end of July that it plans to amend Title II of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) with new website accessibility regulations. The public may catch a glimpse into clarified standards in April 2023 if the DOJ publishes its Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) according to the current timetable.

How does this impact entities covered by Title II and website accessibility more broadly? Let’s break it down.

After years of regulatory inaction — or more accurately, retraction from the previous administration — the calls for technical accessibility standards under the ADA may finally be answered for at least a subset of websites.

Why Do I Need Both Transcripts And Captions for Accessibility? — from


You’re publishing a video, and you’ve already written a detailed transcript. Do you really need to add closed captions?

In short, yes. The goal of digital accessibility is to provide the best possible experience for as many users as possible — not to accommodate a single group of people with disabilities.

Best practices for structuring and designing accessible e-mails — from


We’ve heard that crafting the right e-mail means sending the right message to the right person at the right time, but what if the e-mail is inaccessible to the user? We have broken down the best accessibility practices into 2 categories, e-mail structure and e-mail design, to help you create emails that all users will enjoy.

Subheadings and Accessibility: What is a “Visual Heading?”  — from


Accurate subheadings make your content much more useful for everyone — but when you’re creating your website, you’ll need to make sure that your headings are both visual and programmatically determinable.

Fortunately, that’s not as complicated as you might think. A visual heading is exactly what it sounds like: A subheading that can be identified through visual presentation alone. Subheadings are programmatically determinable when software (such as web browsers and screen readers) can identify them.

Below, we’ll discuss how to create subheadings that fulfill the requirements of the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG), the international standards for digital accessibility.