A field trip to the mall went south when teachers say an employee at Bath and Body Works refused to allow their group of students with special needs to enter the store.
After a nearly yearlong battle, a family will get to keep a 65-pound pig in their home that they say offers support for their children with special needs.
Adolescents with cerebral palsy have a similar quality of life to others their age, a new survey suggests.
A new ranking is offering insight on the nation’s best and worst places for people with disabilities to call home.
A confluence of factors ranging from prejudice to the complexity of support systems are leaving people with disabilities disproportionately impoverished, a congressional report finds.
The ride-sharing service Uber is facing accusations that its drivers discriminate against people with disabilities, in one case allegedly locking a passenger’s service dog in the trunk.
An increasing number of young people with disabilities are moving into housing that largely serves the elderly and the mix of populations is not without tension.
Whether or not they committed a crime, defendants with intellectual disabilities can spend years — and in some cases, decades — locked up with no opportunity to argue their innocence.
Just because she has a disability, Pam Dickens must prove every year that she’s a safe driver in order to keep her license. Now, Dickens and others are suing to get the requirement dropped.
With local governments tight on funds, families are stepping up to ensure that community playgrounds offer a fun space for all children no matter their abilities.
With thousands of votes in his favor, a 24-year-old who is nonverbal and has autism could land on the cover of a national magazine.
A revamped version of the blue and white icon that’s long symbolized accessibility everywhere from parking lots to restrooms will soon be commonplace in more communities.
Plans are in the works at the U.S. Department of Justice to roll out law enforcement training focused on people with disabilities.
Beyond training police officers, there is a new effort underway to prepare people with developmental disabilities for potential encounters with law enforcement.
A new proposal in the U.S. Senate would eliminate a government bias toward placing people with disabilities in institutional rather than community-based settings.