Federal housing officials are putting $120 million on the table to help thousands of people with disabilities access rental assistance.
One-time “American Idol” contestant Clay Aiken is bidding for a seat in Congress and he’s citing his experience as a special educator as he throws his hat in the ring.
Significantly enhanced efforts to accommodate people with disabilities are among several recommendations from a presidential panel tasked with improving the nation’s voting procedures.
More than one in five federal disability-access lawsuits filed last year originated in a single metro area and many say the claims are little more than moneymaking schemes for attorneys.
In a long-awaited move, federal officials are clarifying what counts as home and community-based services for people with disabilities.
After years of spending cuts, a new report finds that mental health budgets increased in 37 states this year.
Airlines will soon be required to improve access to their websites and airport kiosks and make other changes to better accommodate travelers with disabilities under new federal regulations.
More than a decade after Congress took steps to ensure equal access for people with disabilities at the polls, a new report finds that legal, physical and attitudinal barriers remain.
Months after prevailing in a closely-watched case, a woman with Down syndrome is the namesake of a new center challenging an “over-reliance on guardianship” for those with disabilities.
An apartment complex designed to accommodate those with disabilities is under fire from federal officials for having too few typically-developing residents.
As the first U.S. government shutdown in more than 17 years takes hold, some programs benefiting people with disabilities will continue with business as usual while others grind to a halt.
For the first time, in-home care workers who assist people with disabilities will soon be entitled to federal minimum wage and overtime protections.
In a victory for students with disabilities, a federal appeals court ruled this week that Hawaii violated the law by cutting off special education at age 20.
In what officials are calling the work of a hate group, fliers have appeared in several Portland, Ore. neighborhoods threatening to out people with disabilities who receive government aid.
With a newly-released blueprint, the nation’s governors are looking at how they can help boost employment among people with disabilities.