Technology as a means of ensuring access to learning and addressing the diversity of students in the classroom has been the subject of numerous studies and educational experiences. Universal Design for Learning (UDL) is a theoretical and practical framework that relies on the use of digital resources to respond to the variability of students' educational needs. The implementation of UDL requires rethinking the traditional curriculum, replacing it with education in key competences and recognizing the key role of assessment in the learning progress of all students. Thus, in this paper the authors briefly describe the theoretical underpinnings of the UDL as a universal measure to promote inclusion, reflect on how the curriculum and evaluation should be rethought using the principles of the UDL and, finally, introduce a set of technological tools that are useful in carrying out the kinds of assessment processes that are called for under UDL guidelines. The use of technology in the UDL framework is emerging as a more effective way to respond to diversity and provide accessible and quality education for all.