The Commission wants everyone to have equal access to our website, whatever your ability.
- Visual, auditory, cognitive and other limitations
- Reading limitations (disability, literacy, non‑native language, etc.)
Redesigning our website has given us the opportunity to bring it in line with the Government of Québec’s web accessibility standards (French only). We aim to make our website more accessible to people with functional limitations, and specifically for people who access the web using technical devices or software like speech recognition, screen readers, braille displays.
In the winter of 2021, we will start usability testing, in partnership with the Confédération des organismes de personnes handicapées du Québec (COPHAN) and a variety of individuals with disabilities, to make sure that the information on our site is readily accessible to everyone. We will use the feedback from this testing to continuously improve our website’s accessibility.
Everyone should be able to:
- navigate our website without using a mouse
- distinguish among the colours we use
- understand all of our information
- use our website with ease
To make the web accessible to all people, whatever their hardware, software, network infrastructure, native language, culture, geographical location, or physical or mental ability.
- Definition of accessibility by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C)
- This symbol means that a link will open in a new window:
- This symbol means that the content presents barriers to accessibility:
Barriers to accessibility
Some parts of our website do not meet the government’s accessibility standards and will require additional steps to access them:
- certain downloadable documents (PDFs) that were created before November 10, 2012
- certain training modules
If you have difficulty accessing anything on our website or for more information about the steps we are taking to meet accessibility standards, please contact us by:
- phone: 1 800 361-6477, extension 8359
- email: email@example.com
Québec Sign Language (LSQ) and American Sign Language (ASL)
All of our videos are subtitled and are available on our YouTube channel.
The Charter of Human Rights and Freedoms Made Easy
This simplified and illustrated version of the Charter of Human Rights and Freedoms explains each section of the Charter in clear language and with the help of examples. The Charter Made Easy is available in:
- French (PDF, 6 Mo)
- English (PDF, 18 Mo)
- Spanish (PDF, 21 Mo)
- Arabic (PDF, 17 Mo)
- Kanien'kéha (PDF, 7 Mo)
- Inu-aimun (PDF, 8 Mo)
- Anicinape (PDF, 10 Mo)
- Cree (PDF, 8 Mo)
- Inuktitut (PDF, 18 Mo)
- Atikamekw (PDF, 13 Mo)
This guide to the Charter is for adults who are learning English or learning to read. It can be useful for people who work in the field of adult litteracy:
All of the research documents that we have added to our website since 2012 can be accessed and used with a screen reader.