Too many times, I saw teams wanting to pursue unusable and inaccessible designs because Amazon, Google or Apple was doing it. Here's a concise article from Nielsen Norman Group on why those companies aren't always worth emulating.
Andrew Wilshere, a red-green colorblind, shares the most common problems he encounters when using websites and apps.
Illustration: Mark Stebnicki
Micah Bennett describes five steps to help designers adding more gender inclusion on the products they work on.
Ok, it's not a book exclusively about web accessibility. But, in this book, David Dylan Thomas shows us how dangerous our bias can be and guides us on how to make better invisible choices.
This article (it's not a proper book) wrote by Gareth Ford Williams has several different quips, tips, affirmations, and truth that worth to be read and read again.
Illustration: Gareth Ford Williams
The Carnegie Museums of Pittsburgh have published and shared their Web Accessibility Guidelines that include best practices and resources - a good way to learn from Accessibility professionals to make our designs more accessible!
My friend, Nicolas Steenhout, published a few years ago a story about how his mechanic discovered why accessibility is good for business.
The online learning platform offers web accessibility courses for beginner and intermediate levels.
Sheri Byrne-Haber wrote this free practical handbook for designers about
(PDF and audio versions)
When a designer revises an existing corporate palette for accessibility, the real challenge is to sell it to stakeholders. The Designer Colin Shanley shares his insights about testing a color palette for accessibility and how to persuade stakeholders to adopt the changes.
Illustration: Colin Shanley