Kimberly Railey, USA TODAY

                       10:04 a.m. EDT July 14, 2013


                                                                                                                  While technology takes on a greater role in the college classroom, disability rights groups are seeking to ensure visually impaired students aren't left behind.

Jordan Moon graduated from Arizona State University last year with a lesson that may outlast his journalism and political science degrees: how to get help.
As a visually impaired student, some assignments, like newspaper designs, were nearly impossible to complete on his own.
"There are a lot of times where materials are way too print-featured and graphic-oriented that you have no choice but to get an aide," says Moon, who is legally blind. "Braille and software technology can only do so much."
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