Accomodating disability in courtroom
Public transportation services operated by State and local governments are covered by regulations of the Department of Transportation.
Private entities that operate public accommodations, such as hotels, restaurants, theaters, retail stores, dry cleaners, doctors' offices, amusement parks, and bowling alleys, are not covered by title II but are covered by title III of the ADA and the Department's regulation implementing title III.
According to the Charter's preamble, Canada is founded upon principles that recognize the supremacy of God.
When his case wasn’t heard that morning, he crawled down again, but refused to crawl back up to the courtroom after the noon recess.
Are required to make reasonable modifications in policies, practices, and procedures that deny equal access to individuals with disabilities, unless a fundamental alteration in the program would result.
Safety requirements that are necessary for the safe operation of the program in question, such as requirements for eligibility for drivers' licenses, may be imposed if they are based on actual risks and not on mere speculation, stereotypes, or generalizations about individuals with disabilities.
While religious freedoms are protected from state interference by the Charter, the actions of private individuals are largely governed by the provincial human rights codes.
These codes prohibit discrimination in the marketplace, accommodation, and employment on the grounds of a variety of personal characteristics, including religion.
Unlike section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, which only covers programs receiving Federal financial assistance, title II extends to all the activities of State and local governments whether or not they receive Federal funds.