How to Incorporate Accessibility in Your Website

Elroy Mariano

Incorporating accessibility on your website is the right thing to do today.

Why?

Because 25% of adults in the U.S. live with a disability, according to the CDC.

However, too many websites still lack accessibility features.

That means millions of users are struggling to use the web.

What Is Web Accessibility?

Web accessibility is about designing and developing websites, tools, and technologies that people with disabilities can use, according to the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).

People with disabilities should be able to perceive, understand, navigate, and interact with, and contribute to the web.

Web accessibility applies to all disabilities that affect access to the web, including:

  • Auditory.
  • Cognitive.
  • Neurological.
  • Physical.
  • Speech.
  • Visual.

Where Does ADA Stand?

The most relevant sections of the ADA to web accessibility are Title II and Title III.

  • Title II requires state and local governments and governmental entities receiving federal funding to provide qualified individuals
Read More

PUBG Mobile Removed From Google Play Store, App Store After Govt Ban in India

Elroy Mariano



a person holding a sign


© Feroz Khan | India.com Sports Desk



PUBG Mobile Ban in India: One of India’s most favorite mobile games, PUBG Mobile has been banned. On Wednesday evening, when the Central Government announced the ban of 118 Chinese apps in India, everyone was shocked to hear the name of PUBG. Now, about two days after the app was banned, it has been removed from the Google Play Store and Apple App Store in India. Android and iOS users will no longer be able to download the PUBG Mobile app in India. However, users who have PUBG Mobile games installed on their smartphones are currently able to play this game. After the removal of the app from Google Play Store and App Store, in the second step, India’s Internet service provider will block access to PUBG Mobile. Now when you search on the Play Store or App Store, you will not get
Read More

Secretive Pentagon research program looks to replace human hackers with AI

Elroy Mariano

The Joint Operations Center inside Fort Meade in Maryland is a cathedral to cyber warfare. Part of a 380,000-square-foot, $520 million complex opened in 2018, the office is the nerve center for both the U.S. Cyber Command and the National Security Agency as they do cyber battle. Clusters of civilians and military troops work behind dozens of computer monitors beneath a bank of small chiclet windows dousing the room in light.

Three 20-foot-tall screens are mounted on a wall below the windows. On most days, two of them are spitting out a constant feed from a secretive program known as “Project IKE.”

The room looks no different than a standard government auditorium, but IKE represents a radical leap forward.

If the Joint Operations Center is the physical embodiment of a new era in cyber warfare — the art of using computer code to attack and defend targets ranging from tanks

Read More