inclusivedesign   189

« earlier    

Twitter
I'm often keen on the intersection of & .

Impact

* Service design
* Experience de…
accessibility  InclusiveDesign  from twitter_favs
27 days ago by mgifford
Twitter
It's official, is a finalist for an award for based on our Do/Don't posters…
InclusiveDesign  from twitter_favs
9 weeks ago by mattedgar
Twitter
Sometimes I get feedback from designers who find all the examples of exclusive UX in my talks “dep…
InclusiveDesign  from twitter_favs
12 weeks ago by ginader
Twitter
This is a very clever and engaging way of explaining inclusive design.
InclusiveDesign  a11y  inclusion  from twitter_favs
may 2019 by mgifford
Twitter
If your stakeholders aren’t readily on board with , find out what your stakeholders do want to impr…
InclusiveDesign  from twitter_favs
may 2019 by mgifford
Twitter
Among the advice is giving us for I like this one: "Design for uncommon uses firs…
inclusiveDesign  from twitter_favs
may 2019 by mgifford
Twitter
If you'd like to talk about or , these are my for the next four w…
inclusiveDesign  accessibility  OfficeHours  a11y  from twitter_favs
may 2019 by danbri
Twitter
I have had open office hours on , , ethics, design thinking, data & research for 5 we…
accessibility  InclusiveDesign  from twitter_favs
april 2019 by mgifford
How to create a culture of open design – UX Collective
The problem is many organizations have product designers who unnecessarily repeat work. It’s that designers aren’t leveraging existing work—or sharing the work they’re doing so others can leverage…
inclusivedesign 
april 2019 by corrales
A Front End Engineer's Manifesto
> I will choose the right tool for the job

> Whether it be a big choice between a full stack framework and a simple DOM-centric library, or even the simple choice between CSS and JavaScript to solve a task, I will educate myself on the mistakes of those before me to make the correct choice for my project.

Bless you [@zachleat](https://twitter.com/zachleat) for producing a Hippocratic Oath for the web, something that the industry badly needs.
web  frontend  inclusivedesign  progressiveenhancement  empathy 
march 2019 by sonniesedge
How New Emoji Are Changing the Pictorial Language - The Atlantic
emoji are becoming more specific and less flexible as more icons appear. That shift doesn’t just add more choice among emoji; it also changes their semiotic function. Over time, the visual language has shifted away from abstract, ideographic uses and toward specific, illustrative ones.
culture  psychology  Design  society  inclusivedesign  UX 
february 2019 by corrales
ADA website lawsuits a growing problem for retailers | NRF
What’s driving this issue? Lack of clarity. The ADA was signed into law in 1990, three years before the World Wide Web was officially released to the public. Title III of the ADA – the section under which retailers are being sued – prohibits disability-based discrimination in “any place of public accommodation.” But while the law defines many types of businesses with physical locations as “public accommodations” it makes no mention of non-physical marketplaces like websites. That has led to a patchwork of inconsistent court decisions that attempt to interpret Title III and its reach. At one point the Department of Justice attempted to issue guidance for website accessibility. But the guidance was never finalized, possibly because the DOJ is not granted clear authority under the ADA to promulgate regulations. More recently, the DOJ announced that it would not issue any guidance as part of the Trump administration’s efforts at deregulation.

Retailers are committed to making websites accessible, but this huge spike in litigation diverts resources and drives up the cost of doing business to the detriment of all consumers. As long as there are no clear legal standards for web accessibility under the ADA, retailers will be sued. And as long as retailers continue to be sued, money they could be investing in advanced technologies is being wasted on legal fees, preventing business owners and people with disabilities from reaching their shared goal of creating and maintaining websites that are accessible to all.
hmm  inclusivedesign 
february 2019 by corrales
Lawsuits targeting business websites over ADA violations are on the rise - Los Angeles Times
In 2010, the Justice Department began to draft formal regulations for websites to meet ADA goals. But last December, the agency announced it was withdrawing its “rulemaking process,” at a time when the Trump administration was calling for a rollback of federal regulations.

The department said it was killing the regulations because it was “evaluating whether promulgating regulations about the accessibility of web information and services is necessary and appropriate.”
legal  inclusivedesign 
february 2019 by corrales

« earlier    

related tags

2019  24ways  a11y  accesibility  accessibility  aeasea  ai  answer  argument  article  atdhouchat  atossc  bootcamp  chlab  citizensonline  civicdesign  clarity  cognitiveimpairment  commacon  creativethinking  css  culture  dcc17  deaf  design  designaccess  designthinking  digitalinclusion  disabilityrights  dmc17  dtbootcamp  education  empathy  eyetracking  facebook  forms  frontend  fullstack  g4e  gamingforeveryone  hangtimenyc  hearingimpaired  hmm  hok  hospitality  html  ianrolston  id24  ifttt  ila18  ila18rio  inclusion  inclusivity  instructionaldesign  javascript  joeferry  learning  legal  microsoft  microsoftlife  officehours  oldgold  oneteamgovscot  paul_boag  pedagogy  percents  personas  process  progressiveenhancement  psychology  publishtobuffer  publishtoweb  pyramid  readermode  reference  reseach  sdn_uk  shared  society  soeveryonecangame  style  teaching  tech  technology  titleattribute  tobii  tooltips  udl  usabililty  ux  web  webdesign  webinar  wiad18  windows10  work  writing 

Copy this bookmark:



description:


tags: