Title III of the ADA: Places of public accommodation may not discriminate against people with disabilities and may not deny full and equal enjoyment of the goods and services they offer.

Public Accommodations and the ADA
Both for-profit and not-for-profit biusinesss must, by law, provide accommodations to effectively serve people with disabilities equally to those without without disabilities.

Communication and the ADA
The ADA requires businesses to communicate effectively with customers with vision, hearing, and speech disabilities.

Accessible Parking and the ADA
The law requires a accessible parking spaces that must connect to the shortest possible accessible route to the accessible building entrance or facility they serve.

The ADA National Network DISABILITY LAW Handbook
The U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) issued new regulations under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) in 2010. The new rules affect state and local governments (Title II of the ADA), as well as public accommodations and commercial facilities (Title III). The regulations include the new 2010 ADA Standards for Accessible Design, outlining minimum accessibility requirements for buildings and facilities.