In oral arguments Monday, the U.S. Supreme Court took up the issue of whether states can establish a hard-and-fast IQ score to determine if a person has intellectual disability.
Adults with intellectual disabilities are struggling to find their place in the workforce, according to a new Gallup survey finding that two-thirds have no job.
Children of older fathers are more likely to have autism, intellectual disability or other mental disorders, new research suggests.
A first-of-its-kind blood test that can help diagnose intellectual disabilities and developmental delays in children is getting the go-ahead from the FDA.
Disability advocates are slamming the new film “The Wolf of Wall Street” for using language and references that they say mock those with special needs.
How should states decide if someone has an intellectual disability? This spring the Supreme Court will wade back into these murky waters.
When a mother of a boy with Down syndrome noticed that The New York Times’ “Ethicist” had a history of using the word “retard,” she took him to task. And boy did he respond.
Sephora is pulling a shade of lipstick called “Celebutard” from its shelves after complaints that the name is offensive to those with disabilities.
Arguably the world’s most famous athlete with intellectual disability, Loretta Claiborne is as comfortable hobnobbing with presidents and celebrities as she is inspiring teens in the gym.
The U.S. Supreme Court said Monday that it will consider a case that hinges on what role IQ scores play in whether or not a person has “mental retardation.”
For the first time in years, someone outside the famed Shriver family will lead Special Olympics.
Three months after receiving a new kidney, a girl who made national headlines when her parents said she was initially denied a transplant due to her intellectual disability is now doing well.