The Social Engineering Power of The ADA
Lawyers are ignoring it.
The Americans with Disabilities Act (“ADA”), was enacted to socially engineer societal response to persons with disabilities, with the intent of including them on a level playing field, and with equal access.
The follow-up to the ADA, the ADA Amendments Act, bolstered the availability of the ADA, so that it is available to everyone.
Current societal frameworks have many persons that are disabled, even to the point of not knowing that they are disabled.
Vaccine and mask mandates presume, or “regard as” disabled, the persons that they are forced upon.
Gender ideology training and exposure in schools, regards children as disabled, with the presumption that they have a disabled reproductive systems, disabled mental capacity, disabled endocrine (hormonal) systems, and more.
America's courtrooms create disabilities with language barriers through the use of legalese, and coercive, intimidating tactics that are designed to shut down access to the cognitive function.
These are just a few examples, but there are many examples of this on a day-to-day basis.
Law firms, at least to the first two examples I have given, could benefit by having an ADA advocate that could frame and document cases for social engineering away from control constructs by employers and schools and even other institutions that are subject to the ADA.
I can understand, and I have well documented that lawyers are afraid to hold judges accountable, out of fear of disbarment and other proceedings threatened upon them by courts.
But there is absolutely no excuse for the entire legal industry standing by and ignoring a very powerful social engineering tool that could open up the door for litigation in other areas as well.
The legal industry appears to be impotent concerning the pursuit of these matters.
Therefore it is incumbent upon you as an individual, to learn, and use the tools that are available in the ADA.
I have seen from my own practice, that attorneys are afraid of the ADA. This gives the people, the individuals, a unique position of holding power over the legal industry.
Embrace it, or ignore it to your benefit, or to your peril.
P.D., JAY V. SHORE, as Certified ADA Advocate
My dad was injured in a logging accident and is a paraplegic and has been since May, 1978. Back then it was almost impossible for him to travel or shop or find meaningful gainful employment.
I watched my parents struggle. My mom who had to do all the heavy lifting and my dad felt tremendous guilt because of it.
There were no sidewalk cutaway, doors wide enough for his chair or even handicap parking. Of course I’m certain you are aware of how it was back then.
My dad is an amazing man. He’s been a great dad and my children and grandchildren grew up riding in my dads lap, popped back in a wheelie. He’s the most positive person I know and an inspiration to all who know him. He was instrumental in working with our city planner, manager shortly after the ADA was passed. They would call for specifications or information pertaining to the ADA rules, laws and guidelines because he had all of the ADA information. He was their go to man and was involved in those early days. He even went up against the contractor who did the parking lot when our Walmart came to town and he didn’t do the striping to code and had to redo it it correctly.
I can’t tell you of all the struggles he encountered and how hard life was before the ADA, but I can tell you how he took a negative and made it positive. He’s well respected and admired by all who are blessed with meeting him. I can’t speak to other disabled folks and how having help with disabilities have helped, just my dad, but I can’t imagine how anyone wouldn’t benefit from it. Unless of course it’s by those who don’t have a disability and are ignorant to those who do, or are in a position to abuse it.
Thanks for sharing and God bless.