As new rules roll out mandating better pay for in-home care workers, federal officials say states must not compromise the rights of people with disabilities in the process.
The U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to hear a case that could set standards for police treatment of people with disabilities.
There is not enough support in the U.S. Senate to warrant another vote on ratification of an international disability rights treaty, according to one of the measure’s chief backers.
The Obama administration is reminding schools of their wide-ranging responsibilities to students with disabilities who struggle with speech and other communication difficulties.
Federal officials are fanning out across the country on Election Day to ensure that voters — including those with disabilities — don’t encounter barriers to casting their ballots.
A federal judge is ordering one state to offer services to some 1,800 former special education students who were forced out of public schools two years early.
The EEOC is accusing Papa John’s Pizza of discrimination after an employee with Down syndrome was fired, allegedly because he needed the assistance of a job coach.
No matter which side they’re on, the people involved in disability access lawsuits seem to have one thing in common: supreme frustration.
A woman who is profoundly deaf is suing a local hospital to ensure that a sign language interpreter will be available when she gives birth in the coming weeks.
A nationwide effort is underway to lodge federal complaints against sheltered workshops that are not fully complying with the law.
The Obama administration wants movie theaters nationwide to do more to accommodate people with disabilities.
Two years after rejecting an international disability rights treaty, the U.S. Senate is poised to reconsider the matter.
Plans are in the works at the U.S. Department of Justice to roll out law enforcement training focused on people with disabilities.
Thousands of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities are being illegally denied the right to vote, advocates say.
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.