When a website is not designed to be accessible to users with disabilities, may that be a sign of additional trouble? The case of Vemo Education is an example of that being true.
Two days ago the U.S. House passed a bill making it harder to enforce disability rights. Is that an attack on the accessibility of the web, too? Unlike some, I think it is, but it could make web accessibility stronger.
Want a job? You may want to use the services of a company that finds jobs matching your profile, to make your search more efficient. I’m trying that, too, but the results are amazingly clumsy. Like showing me a baby-sitter job when I ask to see technology jobs!
I claim to be studying software development in an “unbootcamp”, but the world isn’t buying that. It classifies Learners Guild as yet another bootcamp in a precarious industry. The Guild is taking a beating on bootcamp review sites. Is it failing to manage its reputation, or is it thinking long-term and insisting that its reputation must be earned?
I learned today that recognized seismic engineering experts are divided as to what people who find themselves inside an older concrete building should do if a big earthquake begins. Whether you decide to duck or to run out, you can cite at least one reputable engineer’s advice in your favor.
Two battles over the rights of 10 million Californians living in housing communities have recently ended. The right to full financial disclosure was dealt a blow for 60 Berkeley residents, but the right to assemble and speak in common spaces was made the law for all 10 million. If you are one of them and you want full financial disclosure, you have several options, all problematic.
Last week at Learners Guild was different, in various ways, including a major restructuring of the Guild’s software-developer training system.
An organization with a Department of Remorse? Look at the website of GiveWell.