Interactions between parents of children with disabilities and school districts can go wrong in so many ways: refusal to evaluate a child; inadequate IEP; not carrying out the IEP; harassing or bullying the child; refusing access to extracurricular activities; and many more. This frustrates parents and students. When this happens, what can you do?
Access to Justice for My Child with Disabilities
Navigation for 8-part blog series
- Part 1: Diagnose Your Problem and Possible Solutions
- Part 2: Working with the School District
- Part 3: Complaining to the Office for Civil Rights
- Part 4: Getting Help and Asking for Mediation
- Part 5: A State Level Complaint
- Part 6: Filing a Due Process Complaint
- Part 7: Why Doesn't the School Cooperate?
- Part 8: Access to Justice for Special Ed and Disability Issues
- Coach Praying on the Fifty-Yard Line Not Entitled to First Amendment Protection
- Defining “Other Legal Disability” and Tolling Colorado’s Statute of Limitations
- Expelling a Student May Violate Pennsylvania’s Public Accommodation Law, Even for a Religious College
- The Importance of Clarity in Religious School Codes of Conduct
- Yes, Religious Schools Can Apply Their Student Handbooks to Student Discipline