Disability in a Technology-Driven Workplace

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Abstract
New Internet and Web-based technology applications have meant significant cost and time efficiencies to many American businesses. However, many employers have not yet fully grasped the impact of these new information and communication technologies on applicants and employees with certain disabilities such as vision impairments, hearing problems or limited dexterity. Although not all applicants and employees who have a disability may experience IT-access problems, to select groups it can pose a needless barrier. The increasing dominance of IT in the workplace presents both a challenge and an opportunity for workers with disabilities and their employers. It will be up to HR professionals to ensure that Web-based HR processes and workplace technologies are accessible to their employees with disabilities. .
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2003-10-01
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Keywords
access; accessibility; accessible; accommodate; accommodated; accommodating; accommodation; ADA; adaptation; adjustment; alternative; Americans with Disabilities Act; array; assortment; bias; bigotry; change; Civil Rights; convenience; developmental disabled; different; disabilities; disability; disability policy; Disability Rights Laws; disable; disabled; disablement; disabling; discriminate; discriminating; discrimination; disparate; distinct; diverse; diversities; diversity; e-recruiting; earnings; ease of access; EDIcat1-AAA; EDIcat4-DER; employ; employing; employment; Equal Opportunity; exclusion; Guiding Principles; handicap; handicapped; HR; e-HR; HR Policies; Human Resource; Human Resource Management; human resources; Human Resources Management; impairment; include; included; inclusion; inequity; information technology; intolerance; IT; learning disability; limitation; mental handicap; mental retardation; modification; online benefits; openness; participation; personnel; physical disability; policies; policy; prejudice; procedures; protection; public policy; public programs; regulation; rules; self-employment; separation; single out; special; special need; statute; stereotype; technology; ADA Accommodation & Accessible IT; Disability Employment Research; Title 2; Title 3; Title II; Title III; unfairness; unlike; unusual; user-friendliness; variety; Web-based; wheelchair accessible; work
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