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ANALYSIS OF HOW PRO SE STATUS VARIES BY RACE

84.36%
Meaning: In Florida, 84% of pro se civil rights litigants are black (DOAH) Context: only 17% of Florida's population is black (census.gov) Takeaway: rules which treat pro se litigants differently will disproportionately impact black people
Table A
Pro Se Status by Race
Race Pro Se Rep'd Total %
asian2393228%
black72326198427%
indian62825%
white1055816336%
Table B
Pro Se Status for Black People
Group Pro Se Rep'd Total %
black72326198427%
non-black1346920334%

Notes

  • "All" signifies every civil rights litigant who identified his/her race (sum of Table A's "Total" column)
  • Data Source: public records from DOAH's civil rights cases (see raw data)
  • Primary Analysis: a disproportionately large percentage of pro se litigants are black (84% = 723/857).
  • Secondary Analysis: black people:
    1. seek relief [from civil rights abuses] more often than non-black people; and
    2. receive significantly less assistance.

    Therefore, they represent a dramatically high amount of pro se civil rights litigants.

    see "Table B" from above
  • Analytics Disclaimer

...POINTS & THINGS...

Congratulations! You're now booked up on how civil pro se status varies by racial background!

Use this information to better understand the invidious discrimination (and unconstitutionality) that courts exhibit when they create separate rules for pro se litigants.
Plus, keep the 14th Amendment in mind whenever you go to court.

And - as always - please get the justice you deserve!

Sincerely,



www.TextBookDiscrimination.com
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