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dc.contributor.authorBunnell, Randall John-
dc.identifier.citation63 Loy. L. Rev. 77en_US
dc.description.abstractProving pretext is the crux of virtually every employment- discrimination case brought under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act: an act intended to discourage discrimination in the workplace and provide a remedy for those subject to this hurtful, heinous conduct. The effectiveness of this remedy has, however, been hamstrung by a judiciary that is often unwilling to give proper credence to evidence offered by employees attempting to prove pretext at the summary-judgment stage. The result has been the pre-trial disposal of the vast majority of employment discrimination claims.en_US
dc.publisherLoyola University New Orleans College of Lawen_US
dc.subjectSummary Judgmenten_US
dc.subjectTolan v. Cottonen_US
dc.titleSummary Judgment Principles in Light of Tolan v. Cotton: Employment Discrimination Implications in the Fifth Circuiten_US
Appears in Collections:Law Review

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