Using this website
The Brook House Inquiry is responsible for this website.
The Brook House Public Inquiry is an independent public inquiry exercising statutory functions in the public interest, under the Inquiries Act 2005.
We want as many people as possible to be able to use this website. For example, that means you should be able to:
- change colours, contrast levels and fonts
- zoom in up to 300% without the text spilling off the screen
- navigate the website using just a keyboard
AbilityNet has advice on making your device easier to use if you have a disability.
About the accessibility of this website
We have completed basic accessibility checks for this website.
We know some parts of this website aren’t fully accessible:
- focus states aren’t always sufficient
- forms don’t give information on how to fix errors
- PDFs are not accessible
What to do if you can’t access part of this website
If you need information on this website in a different format, you can contact us:
BROOK HOUSE INQUIRY
(no stamp required)
Reporting accessibility problems
We’re always looking to improve the accessibility of this website.
If you find any problems that aren’t listed on this page or think we’re not meeting the requirements of the accessibility regulations, contact email@example.com giving details of the issue and any assistive technology you are using.
The Equality and Human Rights Commission (EHRC) is responsible for enforcing the accessibility regulations. If you’re not happy with how we respond to your complaint, contact the Equality Advisory and Support Service (EASS).
Technical information about this website’s accessibility
The Brook House Inquiry is committed to making its website accessible, in accordance with the Public Sector Bodies (Websites and Mobile Applications) (No. 2) Accessibility Regulations 2018.
This website is partially compliant with the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines version 2.1 AA standard, due to the non-compliance issues listed below.
Non accessible content
Pages have content in different languages where the language is not identified. This fails WCAG 2.1A 3.1.1 success criterion (Language of Page).
Focused links and buttons sometimes do not have enough contrast. This fails WCAG 1.4.11 AA (Non-text Contrast).
Content that’s not within the scope of the accessibility regulations
PDFs and other documents are not accessible in a number of ways including missing text alternatives and missing document structure. View the accessible document policy of the organisation that published the document to report any problems or request documents in an alternative format.
Error messages on some forms using WordPress plug-ins are unclear or lack clear association with particular form controls. This fails WCAG 2.1A 3.3.1 success criterion (Error Identification).
How we tested this website
We have completed accessibility checks using keyboard and the WAVE automated testing tool. The tests were carried out by the Ministry of Justice.
What we’re doing to improve accessibility
We will monitor the accessibility of this website on an on-going basis and fix any accessibility issues reported to us.
This statement was prepared on 19 March 2020.