US President Joe Biden has been inaugurated in Washington D.C., and the website for his time in the White House has been given an immediate makeover.
For those who are particularly curious about the new web design, there’s also a way they can help design the next one.
Digging into the source code of the website (which you can do with “ctrl + U” on Google Chrome) reveals a call-out for young coders to apply to join the US Digital Service, a group of technologists working across the federal government to transform critical government services for the online world.
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“If you’re reading this, we need your help building back better,” the code said alongside a link to an application form, mirroring Mr Biden’s slogan for his economic recovery plan.
One change has been welcomed by advocacy group the Gay & Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation (GLAAD).
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The contact form on the White House website now gives people an option to specify their pronouns.
The change, as you’d expect, has been largely welcomed by GLAAD’s followers, who have called the small gesture a marker of change from the new administration.
Many have also pointed out the change sits in stark contrast to the one now former US president Donald Trump made on his first day in office.
On that day in 2017, information on the White House website relating to LGBTQI issues – including a formal apology issued 11 days earlier by former Secretary of State John Kerry over an internal state department program that cost at least 1000 people their jobs for being accused of homosexuality in the 1950s and ’60s – was scrubbed from the site.
It’s not the only change for the White House website.
The new design also adds a toggle for “high contrast” reading, commonly known as “dark mode”.
Dark mode, which makes the bright white on your computer or smartphone screen black which can be easier on the eyes, helps people with reading difficulties to read better on screen.
There’s also a toggle to make text on the site bigger.