No child left behind.

Is your school or district at risk for inaccessible digital content?

Office of Civil Rights (OCR) investigations and complaints are steadily increasing. Litigators continue to apply pressure on schools for failing to fulfill their ADA Title II and Section 504 obligations.

AudioEye provides a sustainable digital accessibility solution for schools and school districts,  whether you’re working on an overarching strategy of ADA-related compliance or managing through an OCR investigation, just like Mansfield Independent School District.

“AudioEye not only helped me create a corrective action plan in response to our OCR complaint, but – most importantly – AudioEye remediated our digital access barriers, putting us on the path to continued compliance.” Read more about Mansfield ISD’s journey to digital accessibility.

Our AudioEye Managed, end-to-end solution, ensures accessibility requirements, including WCAG 2.1 AA and those enforced by the Office of Civil Rights (OCR) and Department of Justice (DOJ). 

We’re the only web accessibility solution that identifies, fixes and continuously monitors your digital accessibility.

Accessibility that makes the grade!

Whether addressing an OCR investigation or just enhancing your accessibility, AudioEye has the solution for you.

AudioEye is trusted by:

what our clients have to say

"We want to do everything we can to remove any online barriers, ensuring all of our students, families, staff and community members can access all areas of our websites. Equal access for visitors of all abilities is incredibly important to us, and the AudioEye solution ensures we are providing that barrier-free experience for each and every one of our site visitors.”

Gary Sabol
Arlington Public Schools

Know your obligations.

It’s not uncommon for colleges and universities to fail to comply with Section 504, Title II, and other ADA-related laws. Understand which one applies to your institution.

Learn more about adopting a sustainable digital inclusion strategy.

Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act
Prohibits discrimination on the basis of disability in programs and activities receiving federal funding.

Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act
Relates to information communication technology (ICT) and may apply to higher education institutions receiving federal funding directly or indirectly via grants that explicitly require harmonization with federal ICT requirements.

Title II of the ADA
Prohibits disability discrimination by all “public entities” at the state and local level, including public universities.

Title III of the ADA
Prohibits disability discrimination by “places of public accommodation” including private education institutions.

Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA)
Ensures students with disabilities are provided Free Appropriate Public Education that meets their individual needs.

State Laws
Many states have enacted their own accessibility laws. Be sure to analyze funding sources and look out for references to Section 508 ICT requirements.