By Eden Anderson

As we have previously noted, Title III of the ADA requires that public accommodations provide, at their expense, “auxiliary aids and services” to ensure “effective communication” with persons with hearing disabilities.  The “nature, length, complexity, and context of the communication” at issue and the individual’s “normal method of communication” must be considered before assessing whether a
Continue Reading Court Holds That Hospital Does Not Have To Provide Live Interpreter For Patient “In The Throes Of A Serious Heart Attack” Where Other Effective Means Provided