Accessibility of Openaid
Published: September 8, 2020
Updated: June 24, 2021
This website is run by Sida, the Swedish International Development Cooperation Agency. Sida wants as many people as possible to be able to use this website. This page describes how Openaid complies with the accessibility regulations, any known accessibility issues, and how you can report problems so that we can fix them.
How accessible is the website?
Parts of the site are not fully accessible. See the section on non-accessible content below for more information.
Contact Sida if you experience problems
If you need content from Openaid that is not accessible to you, but is not within the scope of the accessibility regulations as described below, contact us.
Reporting accessibility problems with this website
If you find any problems that are not described on this page, or if you believe that Sida does not meet the requirements of the accessibility regulations, contact email@example.com.
The Agency for Digital Government is responsible for enforcing the accessibility regulations. If you are not satisfied with how we handle your feedback, contact Agency for Digital Government and bring it to their attention.
Technical information about the website’s accessibility
This website is partially compliant with the law on accessibility to digital public services, due to the non-compliances listed below.
Non accessible content
Issues with sight
- The help function with the introduction of the site works poorly with screen readers.
- The website uses tooltips to explain words. These tooltips works poorly with screen readers.
- The website filter loses its focus when users want to make a selection on a category page or select “more choices” in the filter on the home page.
Issues with impaired vision and/or impaired color vision
- When the page is zoomed in 400%, depending on the screen size, some of the text in the tab menu can be cut off. This applies to the headings: overview, distribution and comparison.
- The small circles next to the main heading and the text in the “add comparison” box, which are displayed when a comparison is made, do not make a direct difference in tone.
Issues with reduced mobility
- Some parts of the interface can be difficult to navigate with a keyboard due to many links. For example, the alphabet menu on listing pages under “Explore aid”.
Issues with cognitive impairment
- Increased character spacing for better readability can cause the text to cut off in a few places.
It is Sida’s ambition to fix all known accessibility problems.
Openaid/Sida invokes an exemption for disproportionate burden in accordance with § 12 in the accessibility regulations for the content described below.
- Openaid contains documents that are not fully accessible. Many of Sida’s systems create documents that are not fully accessible. Openaid also collects documents from other agencies. Extensive work is required to fix all of them.
- Some information may be in language other than that set on the page.
Content that’s not within the scope of the accessibility regulations
The content described below is not fully accessible, but is exempt in accordance with § 9 in the accessibility regulations.
How we tested this website
Sida’s supplier Cybercom has tested the website.
- Microsoft Accessibility Insights
- Screen reader testing
The last assessment was made on 9 october 2020.