A mother writes that the treatment facilities that treat her adult daughter's disorder do not take Medicare. What should they do?…
By Michael Ollove, Stateline
The American Humane Association, which promotes the welfare and safety of animals, says there are 20,000 service dogs working in the U.S.
By PBS NewsHour
Growing up, Georgina Kleege hated Helen Keller; she saw the famous author and activist as a reproach to her own experience as a young blind woman. But she found a new way to relate to Keller later on, writing her…
A reader and her husband fall short of qualifying for assistance programs because they are both on disability. Should they split up to get more help?…
By Brian Thiede, Lillie Greiman, Stephan Weiler, Steven Beda, Tessa Conroy, The Conversation
The data paint a rich and sometimes surprising picture of the U.S. today.
By Michael Graczyk, Associated Press
The U.S. Supreme Court is set to examine whether Texas is trying to put to death a convicted killer who's intellectually disabled, which would make him ineligible.
Some Americans are wearing safety pins as a symbol of solidarity with victims of racism, homophobia and religious discrimination.
Deaf Poets Society, a new digital literary magazine, has a message for writers with disabilities: we see you. We want you to be here. And this is your space.
By Holly Ramer, Associated Press
The oversized Carly Fiorina campaign signs along New Hampshire's Route 4 weren't enough to keep the Republican presidential hopeful's campaign alive past Tuesday's primary, but they could end up helping people with disabilities live their lives more independently.
Lego unveiled its first-ever minifigure in a wheelchair, which first appeared at international toy fairs this week.
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