On-Demand Webinars

As part of our Professional Development Series, we offer certificate-based webcast courses designed to help policymakers and professionals in the areas of equal opportunity, compliance, and complaint investigations gain a better understanding of the requirements of applicable Federal civil rights laws.

Professional Development Series

Comments for our popular on-demand webcasts include “I thoroughly enjoyed them,” “extremely informative,” “outstanding,” “highly relevant,” and “very impressive.”

Because the webcasts are on-demand and certificate-based, they provide a convenient and inexpensive way to acquire and document training.

Participants also have access to download material used during the webcast at no additional charge.

On-Demand Webcasts

Convenient. Watch the webcast of your choice at a time and place convenient to you. Get yourself, your staff, and your service providers, partners, and contractors up-to-speed quickly.

Cost-effective. At a cost of only $29.00 per webcast, you’ll find no more cost-effective solution to your training needs. There are no travel costs, and no lost time from work. These webcasts are the best value for your dollar!

Content-rich. Each webcast is packed with useful information, guidance, and helpful tips. Participants state that our webcasts are “excellent,” “very informative,” and “highly-organized.” Participants will receive a copy of the PowerPoint presentation used for the webcast.

Certificate-based. Within three to five business days, each participant who registers and attends the webcast receives, by email, a certificate of attendance at the training to support competency requirements.


Payment is made using PayPal.

You are not required to have a PayPal account; PayPal offers the option for you to pay as a “guest.”

Webcast Registration and Viewing: Quick Tips

If you register yourself for the webcast, once your payment has been processed, you will receive an email containing a link for you to access the webcast.  The email will be sent to the address you used for registration.  Be sure to check your “Spam” and “Junk Mail” folders if you do not see the email within two to three hours.  Normally, the email should appear within 30 minutes of completion of your registration.  Once you open the email, you will be able to click on a link that takes you directly to the webcast content.

If you do not receive an email within two to three hours of registration, then you should be able to access the webcast by clicking on the “Register” tab above, and entering your email address.  This time, instead of requesting payment for the webcast, your email address will be recognized and you should be taken directly to the webcast content.

Finally, if you are not able to view this Web site in its entirety, or register for a webcast using a particular browser, then try another browser (Google Chrome, Safari, Mozilla).  Once you successfully register for a webcast, you will be able to view that webcast.

If you are registering others for the webcast, please ensure that you use the registrant’s name and email address.  Again, make sure the registrant checks his or her “Spam” and “Junk Mail” folders for an email confirming the registration.  Once the email is received, the registrant will enter the webcast content by clicking on the link provided in the email.  Or, if no email is received within two to three hours of completion of the registration, the registrant should click on the “Register” tab above, and enter the email address provided during registration.  This time, instead of requesting payment for the webcast, the registrant’s email address will be recognized and the registrant should be taken directly to the webcast content.

Resource Links:

Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and related laws prohibit discrimination on certain bases in federally-funded, federally-conducted, or federally-assisted programs and activities. On the bases of race, color, national origin, gender, disability, and certain other bases, you cannot (1) deny program services, aid, benefits, or training, (2) provide different services, aid, benefits or training or provide them in a manner different than they are provided to others, or (3) segregate or separately treat individuals in any manner related to receipt of any service, aid, benefit, or training. Federally-funded and federally-assisted programs and activities cover a wide variety of customer service and law enforcement areas.

  • Elementary, secondary, and higher education
  • Health care, social services, and public welfare
  • Public transportation
  • Natural resources, the environment, and environmental justice
  • Employment and job training
  • Housing and community development
  • Law enforcement
  • Agriculture and nutrition

The United States Department of Justice coordinates compliance and technical assistance activities through its Federal Coordination and Compliance Section, www.justice.gov. Federal agencies that fund, or otherwise assist, in the delivery of services, aid, training or benefits to the public, each have civil rights offices dedicated to providing guidance, compliance reviews, and technical assistance under Title VI and related laws.

The federal agency providing funding or assistance for the service, benefit, aid, or training at issue, either directly or indirectly, is your primary resource for technical assistance. You may also seek advice from the Equal Opportunity leadership in your state as well as your legal staff.

For issues involving persons with Limited English Proficiency, the U.S. Department of Justice has established a centralized website for federal and state agencies to post their policies on delivering services, aid, benefits, and training to LEP persons at www.lep.gov.

Some agencies have published sexual harassment policies pertaining to the delivery of federally-funded services, aid, benefits, and training. The U.S. Department of Education offers very helpful insights regarding sexual harassment in the educational context at www.ed.gov.

Ensuring compliance with the nondiscrimination and equal opportunity provisions for persons with disabilities may also be found on the website of the federal agency that is funding the service, aid, benefit, or training at issue. The U.S. Department of Labor’s Office of Disability Employment Policy offers a wide variety of resources at www.dol.gov/odep.

NOTICE: The opinions expressed during training and in our resources are our own. They do not reflect the views or positions of any federal, state, or local government authority. We do not provide any legal advice regarding specific cases or circumstances pending before any of our customers. Legal advice should be obtained from the civil rights office of the Federal funding agency, or your Equal Opportunity (EO) leadership.