Inclusive design is a set of tools and principles to help organisations navigate this complex landscape, create compelling customer experiences and evoke deep brand connection.
The new Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.1 (WCAG 2.1) will become a W3C recommendation, which will set the new standard on web content accessibility on an international level. For the Centre for Inclusive Design (a W3C member) and other Australian organisations, this is a major milestone that will change the way that Web content accessibility and inclusive design practices are assessed going forward.
Centre for Inclusive Design’s Matthew Putland reflects on learning about accessible code, and the positive benefits it can have on web design.
The Cognitive Disability Digital Accessibility Guide was created by Media Access Australia, Centre for Inclusive Design’s predecessor, to provide guidance on how best to address accessibility-related issues for people with cognitive disability in a media context.
The assessment process provides an understanding of how advanced your organisation is by the attainment of a particular ‘Maturity Level’.
Media Access Australia is widening our scope of work and relaunching as the Centre for Inclusive Design.
An assessment of alignment with the principles of inclusive design.
Some people believe that having an accessible website means that it’s ‘live’ and you can access it from a computer or mobile device. Others think about ramps, lifts, access maps and disabled toilets for the physical location that a website…
Our full day training covers advice for content creators, designs, and developers across the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.1.
Prof. Treviranus was joined by Dr Manisha Amin, the CEO of Centre for Inclusive Design to talk about the fourth industrial revolution, accessible work, trends, technology and policy.