Federal Court Concepts was developed by the Southeast ADA Center to introduce secondary and postsecondary students to the American federal court system. The course contains basic information about the structure of the federal courts, what kind of cases federal courts hear, and how to use federal court decisions in research.

The Architectural Accessibility Laws webcourse, developed by the New England ADA Center, provides an overview of the four major federal laws that require accessibility in new construction or alterations: the ADA, the Architectural Barriers Act (ABA), the Fair Housing Act (FHA), and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act. This course if approved for 1.5 LU/HSW credits from the American Institute of Architects.

This session presented information that people with disabilities need to find and effectively use community transportation options.

By popular demand, the Mid-Atlantic ADA Center repeated this webinar with Video Remote Certified Deaf Interpreters in addition to audio and real-time captioning.

This session explored snow removal issues and ideas for possible solutions to be considered at the local level. Presenters discussed effective practices in snow removal for public transportation and for the broader community.

This session discussed approaches to interacting with people with intellectual disabilities to encourage inclusion and reduce the discomfort that people with and without disabilities may have.

This session discussed the application of the ADA to law enforcement operations, including responding to victims, witnesses, and suspects, effective communication including administering Miranda rights, transporting and housing prisoners, and effective policies that support both officers and public safety.

Panelists from three successful companies shared best practices for disability diversity inclusion in the workplace.

This session, with national park and recreation accessibility consultant Jennifer Skulski, discussed the application of the ADA to camp programs, including key requirements, policy modifications, safety concerns, and considerations for auxiliary aids for effective communication.

Lori Golden, who leads Ernst & Young's "AccessAbilities," the firm's effort to build an enabling environment for people with disabilities, shared her organization's approach to the hiring and reasonable accommodation processes.