Home About Contact |
Icon-UpArrow ...Outcomes → FL → FCHR ► By Retaliation

Analysis of FCHR Case Outcomes
With Retaliation vs Without Retaliation

Totals
field bankruptcy dismissed implicitly settled lost released relinquished settled unknown victory withdrawn Total
all145303271,87517421,15511595284,648
with71461093974163360211661,202
without73592181,460132081211293603,379
Percents
field bankruptcy dismissed implicitly settled lost released relinquished settled unknown victory withdrawn Total
all0%11%7%40%0%1%25%0%3%*11%100%
with1%12%9%33%0%1%28%0%2%*14%100%
without0%11%6%43%0%1%24%0%4%*11%100%

Fact #1: 43% of cases which do not involve a retaliation charge end with a loss.

• This is a noticeably higher percentage than cases which do include a retaliation charge (33%).
• Plus, this value is slightly greater than the global average (40%)

○ “Loss”, of course, means a verdict in favor of the defendant (see data definitions page).

Fact #2: 4% of cases which do not involve a retaliation charge end with a victory.

• This is a slightly higher percentage than cases which do include a retaliation charge (2%).
• Plus, this value is slightly greater than the global average (3%)

○ “Loss”, of course, means a verdict in favor of the plaintiff (see data definitions page).

Takeaway #1:: When a company retaliates against its employees, that same company is slightly more likely to settle the lawsuit.

Settlement Rate: 28% vs 24% (retaliation proceedings vs non-retaliation proceedings)

Takeaway #2: When a company retaliates against its employees, that same company is much less likely to go to trial

• Trial Rate: 35% vs 47% (retaliation proceedings vs non-retaliation proceedings).
○ "Trial Rate" = "loss" rate + "victory" rate (eg, 33% + 2% = 35% [for w/Retaliation])

Additional: These numbers can be further analyzed by:

(a) case type;
(b) charge (eg, age, col, etc.);
(c) determination impact; (ie, 'cause' vs 'no cause')
(d) legal representation; (ie, 'with attorney' vs 'without attorney')
(e) year;
(f) the plaintiff's demographics (eg, age, dis, etc.).

...POINTS & THINGS...

Congratulations! You're now booked up on how FCHR Case Outcomes are distributed across different kinds of investigative determinations (ie, 'cause' vs 'no cause', etc.)!

Keep this in mind while you litigate your civil rights case in Florida. Also, keep in mind the FCHR's statutory ability to accept bribes.

Plus - at all times - keep the 7th Amendment of the US Constitution (your right to a trial-by-jury) in mind.

As always, please get the justice you deserve.

Sincerely,



www.TextBookDiscrimination.com
Pages That You
Might Also Like
Summary Raw Data
How-To: Appeal a Final Order How-To: Write Exceptions to a Final Order
Info: FCHR Bribery Info: FCHR Discrimination Info: Suing for Constitutional Deprivations
Guide: File Suit (Federal) Guide: File Suit (State)
Handbook: File Suit (EEOC) Handbook: PFR (FCHR/DOAH)
Flow Chart: FCHR Investigation
TBD.F: Final Orders TBD.R: Recommended Orders TBD.C: Actual Charges
add a comment
IconQuiz IconLike IconLike
Icon-Email-WBIcon-Email-WG Icon-Youtube-WBIcon-Youtube-WG Icon-Share-WBIcon-Share-WG