The NLRB is committed to providing access to our site for all persons with disabilities.
To meet this commitment, the NLRB Web site complies with Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. Section 508 requires that persons with disabilities have access to and use of information and data comparable to the information available to members of the public who are not persons with disabilities, unless an undue burden would be imposed on the Federal government.
If you experience difficulty accessing information on NLRB.gov, please contact us at email@example.com and provide us with the nature of your accessibility difficulty and your contact information. A member of the NLRB staff will contact you and attempt to provide the information you sought.
Architectural Barriers Act
The Architectural Barriers Act (ABA) enacted by Congress in 1968 requires accessibility in all Federal Government owned and leased buildings and facilities, and also buildings and facilities constructed, altered or leased with certain Federal grants and loans.
NLRB office space are procured and managed by the General Services Administration (GSA). It is GSA’s policy to make all Federal buildings accessible without the use of special facilities for persons with disabilities. The intent of this policy is to use standard building products set at prescribed heights and with prescribed maneuvering clearances to allow easy use by employees and visitors with disabilities.
Any person involved in the design, construction, alteration and leasing of federally owned or leased facilities must comply with ABA accessibility standards. This includes NLRB Space Management Specialists, GSA, Architects/Engineers/Designers, General Contractors, Realty Specialists, and Building Managers, and Building Owners.
If you experience difficulty accessing any of our offices, please contact us at ABApublicaccess@nlrb.gov and provide us with the nature of your accessibility difficulty and your contact information. A member of the NLRB staff will contact you and work to resolve the issue.
Adobe Acrobat Reader and PDF Files
Certain files available for download from this Web site are in Portable Document Format (PDF). To view PDF files, you will need to have Adobe Acrobat Reader, which is available for download at no charge. Adobe also provides free PDF tools for persons who are blind or partially sighted.