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Case Name Braggs v. Dunn PC-AL-0035
Docket / Court 2:14-cv-00601 ( M.D. Ala. )
State/Territory Alabama
Case Type(s) Prison Conditions
Special Collection Post-PLRA enforceable consent decrees
Post-WalMart decisions on class certification
Attorney Organization NDRN/Protection & Advocacy Organizations
Southern Poverty Law Center
Case Summary
On June 17, 2014, prisoners and the Alabama Disabilities Advocacy Program (ADAP) filed this class action lawsuit in the U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Alabama. The plaintiffs sued the Alabama Department of Corrections (ADOC) under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), § 504 of ... read more >
On June 17, 2014, prisoners and the Alabama Disabilities Advocacy Program (ADAP) filed this class action lawsuit in the U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Alabama. The plaintiffs sued the Alabama Department of Corrections (ADOC) under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), § 504 of the Rehabilitation Act, and 42 U.S.C. § 1983. Represented by the Southern Poverty Law Center, ADAP, and private counsel, the plaintiffs sought declaratory and injunctive relief. They claimed that ADOC provided inadequate medical and mental health services and involuntarily medicated prisoners.

On September 8, 2015, Judge Myron H. Thompson split the case into two phases: Phase 1 would include all ADA and Rehabilitation Act claims related to physical disabilities; and Phase 2 would include all ADA and Rehabilitation Act claims related to mental health together with all other claims. During the next year, the parties engaged in fractious discovery and crafted a settlement for the Phase 1 claims. The court also rejected ADOC's invitation to dismiss claims by plaintiffs who had been released from prison for lack of standing on October 6. 148 F. Supp. 3d 1329.

Judge Thompson approved the parties’ Phase 1 settlement and adopted it as a consent decree on September 9, 2016 . The court found that the named plaintiffs had standing and certified a settlement class defined as "any current or future inmate in the physical custody of the Alabama Department of Corrections who has a disability . . . excluding those inmates whose disabilities relate solely to or arise from mental disease, illness, or defect." The agreement required ADOC to:
  • Evaluate all facilities that house disabled prisoners and identify necessary changes;
  • Provide reasonable accommodations for disabled prisoners to access prison programs;
  • Provide disability screening and physical examinations for prisoners;
  • Not increase a prisoner's security level solely based on a disability;
  • Provide auxiliary aids and services to prisoners with hearing and vision impairments;
  • Designate employees, create plans, and run drills to evacuate disabled prisoners in the event of an emergency;
  • Implement a procedure for prisoners' requests for accommodations and appoint an ADA coordinator for each of its facilities to handle ADA-related matters;
  • Provide ADA training to correctional officers and ADA coordinators; and
  • Create a quality-assurance program.
The agreement also contained the following provisions related to implementation:
  • ADAP will monitor ADOC's compliance with the consent decree and prepare quarterly reports on ADOC's compliance;
  • Claims that ADOC is not in compliance must be resolved in arbitration;
  • This consent decree will terminate after six years if no extension is granted; and
  • ADOC will pay attorneys' fees and costs of $1.25 million plus fees associated with monitoring. 318 F.R.D. 652.
Judge Thompson split the remaining Phase 2 claims into two parts on September 19: Phase 2A would consider the plaintiffs’ ADA, Rehabilitation Act, and Eight Amendment mental health claims along with their involuntary medication claims, and Phase 2B would consider the remaining Eight Amendment claims about inadequate medical and dental care.

Judge Thompson issued three important rulings on November 25, 2016. First, he largely denied ADOC’s motion for summary judgment, although he dismissed the claims of six individual plaintiffs who had already been released from prison. 219 F. Supp. 3d 1100. Second, he found that ADAP had associational standing under the Protection and Advocacy for Individuals with Mental Illness Act (PAIMI), 42 U.S.C. § 10805. 219 F. Supp. 3d 1163. Third, he certified two classes. The first consisted of prisoners with serious mental health problems who are or will be subject to ADOC’s mental health care policies, and the second consisted of prisoners with serious mental health problems who are or will be subject to ADOC’s involuntary medication policies. 317 F.R.D. 634

The Phase 2A trial took place in early 2017, and the parties concurrently worked towards a settlement. They proposed a class action settlement of the plaintiffs’ ADA and Rehabilitation Act claims on January 11, which Judge Thompson preliminarily approved on February 22. And on April 25, the parties proposed a settlement of the plaintiffs’ involuntary medication claims that Judge Thompson preliminarily approved on May 11. However, the parties were unable to resolve the plaintiffs’ Eight Amendment mental health claims.

On June 27, 2017, Judge Thompson issued a 302-page opinion and order on the Phase 2A Eighth Amendment mental health claim. He concluded that ADOC’s "horrendously inadequate" mental health services violated the constitutional prohibition against cruel and unusual punishment. As reported in The Atlantic, the trial included testimony from a prisoner who had not received adequate mental health care in prison, became agitated during testimony, and had to be coaxed back to the stand from the judge's chambers. Judge Thompson was concerned and ordered a full report on the prisoner’s condition and steps taken to address it. Sadly, the prisoner committed suicide ten days after his testimony and before corrective measures were taken. In his opinion, Judge Thompson noted, "[w]ithout question, [the prisoner’s] testimony and the tragic event that followed darkly draped all the subsequent testimony like a pall." He added "[ADOC] could have taken [remedial] action in 2015, after the first meeting on suicides, or in 2016, after the second meeting, rather than waiting until January 2017. By that time, twelve more people, including a plaintiff in this lawsuit, had committed suicide." Judge Thompson found that ADOC acted with deliberate indifference towards its prisoners. He also rejected ADOC’s arguments that its leaders lacked the authority to fix the problems and that a federal court could not order a state to spend money on prisons. Emphasizing the "severity and urgency of the need for mental-health care," Judge Thompson declared that the proposed relief must be both immediate and long term and ordered the parties to meet to discuss a remedy. 257 F. Supp. 3d 1171.

The next day, Judge Thompson adopted the parties’ Phase 2A ADA and Rehabilitation Act settlement as a consent decree. His order certified an injunctive relief settlement class defined as “any current or future inmate in the physical custody of ADOC who has a disability . . . relating to or arising from mental disease, illness, or defect.” Under the terms of the settlement, ADOC agreed to provide adaptive behavior/life skills training to inmates with certain mental disabilities. The training would be designed to help prisoners make good decisions, manage stress, communicate, identify consequences of their actions, advocate for themselves, access prison services, maintain hygiene, make good use of time, and understand prison rules. ADAP obtained access to ADOC’s facilities and records to monitor ADOC’s compliance. ADOC could request termination once the consent decree was in place for at least five years and it was in substantial compliance for at least twelve consecutive months. As part of the order, the plaintiffs obtained $250,000 of attorneys' fees and $12,000 per year of monitoring fees. On July 25, Judge Thompson issued an opinion that provided a legal basis for his approval of the settlement. 321 F.R.D. 653.

Judge Thompson issued a final approval order and consent decree for the involuntary medication settlement on September 6, 2017. ADOC agreed to strengthen the procedural safeguards for prisoners facing involuntary medication. It also agreed to provide ADAP with monthly reports of involuntary medication proceedings and pay $230,000 in attorneys' fees. The consent decree was set to expire in two years.

The resolution of the plaintiff’s involuntary medication claims left outstanding only the Phase 2A Eighth Amendment remedy and Phase 2B claims. On September 13, Judge Thompson decided to address the remedies for the Phase 2A Eight Amendment violations in parts, starting with ADOC's chronic staffing shortfalls. He also severed Phase 2B’s medical and dental claims on September 28, 2017.

In early 2018, the plaintiffs informed the court that ADOC was holding prisoners with serious mental illnesses in segregation (that is, solitary confinement). Judge Thompson ordered ADOC to provide information on certain mentally ill prisoners who had been confined in segregation for at least 30 days on February 8, 2018. And on February 16, he expanded the order to require ADOC to provide weekly lists of prisoners in segregation to the plaintiffs.

On February 20, 2018, Judge Thompson issued the first opinion on the Phase 2A Eighth Amendment remedies. The opinion largely adopted ADOC’s plan to address understaffing. Under the plan, (1) ADOC would retain consultants to analyze its flaws and develop mental health staffing guidelines; (2) ADOC would contract with a mental health services vendor to hire additional staff immediately; and (3) ADOC’s Office of Health Services Staffing would reorganize and begin to exercise oversight over ADOC’s facilities. 2018 WL 985759.

In a series of orders issued in April, May, and June 2018, Judge Thompson ordered ADOC to:
  1. Increase staffing and the Bibb Correctional Facility and, in particular, improve conditions or transfer prisoners from its Restrictive Housing Unit, 2018 WL 1805594 (April 9, 2018);
  2. Adopt a new system to classify inmates’ mental health status and direct mental health providers to submit lists of inmates’ classifications weekly, 2018 WL 2168705 (April 25, 2018);
  3. Screen new inmates for mental health problems, 2018 WL 2440287 (April 25, 2018);
  4. Screen inmates for mental health problems before segregating them, 2018 WL 4725265 (May 3, 2018);
  5. Provide comprehensive mental health training to staff, 2018 WL 4927698 (May 7, 2018);
  6. Move prisoners with serious mental disabilities out of restricted housing, 2018 WL 5316025 (June 4, 2018);
  7. Create treatment teams responsible for inmates' mental health, 2018 WL 6319111 (June 4, 2018); and
  8. Adhere to enumerated standards of care for inmates in various kinds of facilities and protect patient confidentiality, 2018 WL 6274058 (June 19, 2018).
In early 2019, the plaintiffs moved for a temporary restraining order to stop ADOC from placing prisoners with serious mental illnesses in segregation. In response, Judge Thompson ordered ADOC to provide a comprehensive list of prisoners with serious mental illnesses in segregation on January 22. The court decided to treat the motion as a request for a preliminary injunction on February 14 and consider it within the context of unresolved Phase 2A remedial measures.

Litigation over remedial measures ground on into May 2019, when Judge Thompson decided to act more aggressively because of a spate of prisoner suicides: fifteen in the prior fifteen months. On May 4, he found that “ADOC continues to fail to provide adequate suicide-prevention measures” and granted the plaintiffs’ motion for immediate relief on the issue of suicide prevention. His opinion, largely based on an expert report prepared by outside investigators, ordered ADOC to:
  1. Stop placing suicidal inmates on mental-health observation instead of suicide watch;
  2. Follow up with prisoners released from suicide watch at least four times;
  3. Refer prisoners who are suicidal for more than 72 hours to higher levels of care or document reasons for not doing so;
  4. Only transfer prisoners from suicide watch to segregation in “exceptional circumstances” and after a documented mental health evaluation;
  5. Train nursing staff who screen prisoners being transferred to segregation to spot suicidal behavior;
  6. Conduct unannounced security checks to monitor conditions in restrictive housing units;
  7. Comply with previously agreed to confidentiality standards including out-of-cell evaluations; and
  8. Try to save the lives of prisoners who have attempted suicide. (On one prior occasion, ADOC staff discovered a prisoner hanging from an improvised noose but left him there for over half an hour before taking him down.)
The court ordered ADOC to track its progress towards compliance and decided to appoint an external monitor (whose identity was left to the parties) with the power to review records and conduct site visits. After two years, either party can move to terminate the external monitoring. 2019 WL 1978476.

Later that month, Judge Thompson directed the parties to file a report on their “pursuit of a path” to “global resolution” of the remaining issues in the case. As of June 30, 2019, the case is ongoing.

Related opinions:
148 F. Supp. 3d 1329
318 F.R.D. 652
219 F. Supp. 3d 1100
219 F. Supp. 3d 1163
317 F.R.D. 634
257 F. Supp. 3d 1171
321 F.R.D. 653
2018 WL 985759
2018 WL 1805594
2018 WL 2168705
2018 WL 2440287
2018 WL 4725265
2018 WL 4927698
2018 WL 5316025
2018 WL 6319111
2018 WL 6274058
2019 WL 1978476

Soojin Cha - 07/04/2016
Susie Choi - 03/21/2017
Kaley Hanenkrat - 03/06/2018
Timothy Leake - 06/30/2019


compress summary

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Issues and Causes of Action
click to show/hide detail
Issues
Constitutional Clause
Cruel and Unusual Punishment
Due Process
Content of Injunction
Auditing
Develop anti-discrimination policy
Discrimination Prohibition
Goals (e.g., for hiring, admissions)
Hire
Implement complaint/dispute resolution process
Monitor/Master
Monitoring
Preliminary relief granted
Provide antidiscrimination training
Recordkeeping
Reporting
Required disclosure
Training
Defendant-type
Corrections
Jurisdiction-wide
Disability
disability, unspecified
Hearing impairment
Mental impairment
Mobility impairment
Visual impairment
Discrimination-basis
Disability (inc. reasonable accommodations)
General
Classification / placement
Conditions of confinement
Confidentiality
Disciplinary segregation
Failure to train
Fire safety
Grievance Procedures
Incident/accident reporting & investigations
Informed consent/involuntary medication
Rehabilitation
Restraints : physical
Sanitation / living conditions
Solitary confinement/Supermax (conditions or process)
Staff (number, training, qualifications, wages)
Suicide prevention
Medical/Mental Health
Intellectual disability/mental illness dual diagnosis
Intellectual/Developmental Disability
Medical care, general
Medical care, unspecified
Medication, administration of
Mental health care, general
Mental health care, unspecified
Self-injurious behaviors
Suicide prevention
Untreated pain
Vision care
Wound care
Plaintiff Type
Private Plaintiff
Type of Facility
Government-run
Causes of Action 42 U.S.C. § 1983
Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), 42 U.S.C. §§ 12111 et seq.
Protection and Advocacy for Individuals with Mental Illness (PAIMI) Act, 42 U.S.C. § 10801
Section 504 (Rehabilitation Act), 29 U.S.C. § 701
Defendant(s) Alabama Department of Corrections
Plaintiff Description Plaintiffs are disabled prisoners in Alabama and the Alabama Disabilities Advocacy Program.
Indexed Lawyer Organizations NDRN/Protection & Advocacy Organizations
Southern Poverty Law Center
Class action status sought Yes
Class action status granted Yes
Filed Pro Se No
Prevailing Party Plaintiff
Public Int. Lawyer Yes
Nature of Relief Preliminary injunction / Temp. restraining order
Declaratory Judgment
Attorneys fees
Injunction / Injunctive-like Settlement
Source of Relief Settlement
Form of Settlement Court Approved Settlement or Consent Decree
Order Duration 2016 - n/a
Filing Year 2014
Case Ongoing Yes
Case Listing PC-AL-0036 : Duke v. Dunn (N.D. Ala.)
Additional Resources
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  See this case at CourtListener.com (May provide additional documents and, for active cases, real-time alerts)
  A Mental-Health Crisis in Alabama’s Prisons
https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2017/07/alabama-prison-mental-illness/532242/
Date: July 2017
By: Matt Ford (The Atlantic)
[ Detail ] [ External Link ]

  Cruel Confinement: Abuse, Discrimination and Death Within Alabama's Prisons
Date: Jun. 4, 2014
(Southern Poverty Law Center )
[ Detail ] [ External Link ]

  Civil Rights Injunctions Over Time: A Case Study of Jail and Prison Court Orders
N.Y.U. Law Review
Date: May 2006
By: Margo Schlanger (Washington University Faculty)
Citation: 81 N.Y.U. L. Rev. 550 (2006)
[ Detail ] [ PDF ] [ External Link ]

  Judicial Policy Making and the Modern State: How the Courts Reformed America's Prisons
Book
Date: Jan. 1, 1998
By: Malcolm M. Feeley & Edward Rubin (UC Berkeley Boalt Hall School of Law & Vanderbilt School of Law Faculty Faculty)
Citation: (1998)
[ Detail ]

Docket(s)
14-cv-00601 (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-9000.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/28/2019
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
General Documents
Complaint [ECF# 1]
PC-AL-0035-0001.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/17/2014
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order [re: Motion to Compel] [ECF# 133] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0002.pdf | Detail
Date: 04/08/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Third Amended Complaint [ECF# 210]
PC-AL-0035-0003.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/25/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Opinion and Order [ECF# 223] (2015 WL 4661318) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0004.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 07/27/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
New Scheduling Order [ECF# 239] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0005.pdf | Detail
Date: 09/08/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order and Opinion [ECF# 258] (2015 WL 5833885) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0006.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 10/06/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Opinion and Order [ECF# 318] (2016 WL 324990) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0007.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 01/27/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Opinion and Order [ECF# 322] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0008.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/28/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Joint Motion for Settlement Agreement [ECF# 376]
PC-AL-0035-0009.pdf | Detail
Date: 03/15/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Settlement Agreement [ECF# 376-1]
PC-AL-0035-0010.pdf | Detail
Date: 03/15/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Plaintiff's Response to 499 Order [ECF# 508]
PC-AL-0035-0011.pdf | Detail
Date: 05/25/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Amended Settlement Agreement [ECF# 518]
PC-AL-0035-0012.pdf | Detail
Date: 05/26/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Preliminary Settlement Approval Order [ECF# 532] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0013.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/13/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
First Supplemental Briefing Order [ECF# 534] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0014.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/14/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Second Supplemental Briefing Order [ECF# 539] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0015.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/20/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Jointly Prepared Status Report [ECF# 544]
PC-AL-0035-0016.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/24/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 1 Final Settlement Approval Opinion and Order [ECF# 727] (95 Fed.R.Serv.3d 1247) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0020.pdf | WESTLAW| LEXIS | Detail
Date: 09/09/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Fifth Amended Complaint [ECF# 805]
PC-AL-0035-0019.pdf | Detail
Date: 09/28/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A ADAP Summary Judgment Opinion [ECF# 1009] (219 F.Supp.3d 1163) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0017.pdf | WESTLAW| LEXIS | Detail
Date: 11/25/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Individual Plaintiffs Summary Judgment Opinion [ECF# 1011] (219 F.Supp.3d 1100) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0018.pdf | WESTLAW| LEXIS | Detail
Date: 11/25/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Class Certification Opinion [ECF# 1013] (317 F.R.D. 634) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0021.pdf | WESTLAW| LEXIS | Detail
Date: 11/25/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Temporary Restraining Order Regarding Settlement Phase 2A Mental Health ADA Claims [ECF# 1124] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0023.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/19/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Opinion and Order Preliminarily Approving ADA Mental Health Settlement Agreement [ECF# 1129] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0022.pdf | Detail
Date: 02/22/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Liability Opinion and Order as to Phase 2A Eighth Amendment Claim [ECF# 1285] (257 F.Supp.3d 1171) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0024.pdf | WESTLAW| LEXIS | Detail
Date: 06/27/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A ADA Final Settlement Approval Order [ECF# 1290] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0032.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/28/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Consent Decree Concerning Mental Health Claims Arising Under the Americans with Disabilities Act and §504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, and Resolving the Phase 2A Trial of these Proceedings [ECF# 1291] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0025.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/28/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A ADA Final Settlement Approval Opinion [ECF# 1311] (321 F.R.D. 653) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0026.pdf | WESTLAW| LEXIS | Detail
Date: 07/25/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Involuntary medication Consent Decree [ECF# 1354] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0027.pdf | Detail
Date: 09/06/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Involuntary-Medication Settlement Final Approval Opinion [ECF# 1486] (2017 WL 5665334) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0028.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 11/27/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Amended Order (Replacing Doc. No. 1601) [ECF# 1603] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0029.pdf | Detail
Date: 02/08/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Plaintiffs' Emergency Motion for a Temporary Restraining Order or a Preliminary Injunction Requiring the Immediate Closure of Bibb Correctional Facility's Segregation Units [ECF# 1614]
PC-AL-0035-0030.pdf | Detail
Date: 02/09/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Understaffing Remedial Opinion [ECF# 1656] (2018 WL 985759) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0033.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 02/20/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction RE: Bibb Segregation Remedy [ECF# 1751] (2018 WL 1805594) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0034.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 04/09/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction on Mental-Health Identification and Classification Remedy (Coding) [ECF# 1792] (2018 WL 2168705) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0035.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 04/25/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction on Mental-Health identification and Classification Remedy (Remedy) [ECF# 1794] (2018 WL 2440287) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0036.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 04/25/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction on Segregation Remedy (Pre-Placement, Mental-Health Rounds, Periodic Evaluations) [ECF# 1815] (2018 WL 4725265) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0037.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 05/03/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction on Mental-Health Identification and Classification Remedy (Referral) [ECF# 1821] (2018 WL 4927698) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0038.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 05/07/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction on Segregation Remedy (Stopgap Measures for Removing Inmates with Serious Mental Illness from Segregation) [ECF# 1861] (2018 WL 5316025) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0039.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 06/04/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction on Mental-Health Individualized Treatment Planning Remedy [ECF# 1865] (2018 WL 6319111) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0040.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 06/04/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction on Mental-Health Psychotherapy and Confidentiality Remedy [ECF# 1899] (2018 WL 6274058) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0041.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 06/19/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Order and Injunction on Confidentiality [ECF# 1900] (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0042.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/19/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Phase 2A Remedial Opinion on Immediate Relief for Suicide Prevention [ECF# 2525] (2019 WL 1978476) (M.D. Ala.)
PC-AL-0035-0031.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 05/04/2019
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
show all people docs
Judges Moorer, Terry Fitzgerald (S.D. Ala., M.D. Ala.) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0002 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Thompson, Myron Herbert (M.D. Ala., N.D. Ala.) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0004 | PC-AL-0035-0005 | PC-AL-0035-0006 | PC-AL-0035-0007 | PC-AL-0035-0008 | PC-AL-0035-0013 | PC-AL-0035-0014 | PC-AL-0035-0015 | PC-AL-0035-0017 | PC-AL-0035-0018 | PC-AL-0035-0020 | PC-AL-0035-0021 | PC-AL-0035-0022 | PC-AL-0035-0023 | PC-AL-0035-0024 | PC-AL-0035-0025 | PC-AL-0035-0026 | PC-AL-0035-0027 | PC-AL-0035-0028 | PC-AL-0035-0029 | PC-AL-0035-0031 | PC-AL-0035-0032 | PC-AL-0035-0033 | PC-AL-0035-0034 | PC-AL-0035-0035 | PC-AL-0035-0036 | PC-AL-0035-0037 | PC-AL-0035-0038 | PC-AL-0035-0039 | PC-AL-0035-0040 | PC-AL-0035-0041 | PC-AL-0035-0042 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Plaintiff's Lawyers Baxter, Glenn Nelson (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0019 | PC-AL-0035-0030
Blocker, Jonathan (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0030
Borden, Lisa Wright (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0019 | PC-AL-0035-0030 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Brownstein, Rhonda C. (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0001 | PC-AL-0035-0003 | PC-AL-0035-0009 | PC-AL-0035-0010 | PC-AL-0035-0019 | PC-AL-0035-0030 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Cho, Eunice (Georgia) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0001 | PC-AL-0035-0003 | PC-AL-0035-0009 | PC-AL-0035-0010 | PC-AL-0035-0019 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Clotfelter, Patricia (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0001 | PC-AL-0035-0003 | PC-AL-0035-0009 | PC-AL-0035-0010 | PC-AL-0035-0019 | PC-AL-0035-0030 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Cohen, J. Richard (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0001 | PC-AL-0035-0003 | PC-AL-0035-0009 | PC-AL-0035-0010 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Debrosse, Diandra S. (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0019 | PC-AL-0035-0030
Evenson, Rebekah B. (California) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0001 | PC-AL-0035-0003 | PC-AL-0035-0009 | PC-AL-0035-0010 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Graham, Grace (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0030
Hackney, James Patrick (Alabama) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0001 | PC-AL-0035-0003 | PC-AL-0035-0009 | PC-AL-0035-0010 | PC-AL-0035-0019 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Hardy, Alison (California) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0001 | PC-AL-0035-0003 | PC-AL-0035-0009 | PC-AL-0035-0010 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Haskell, Miriam Fahsi (Florida) show/hide docs
PC-AL-0035-0001 | PC-AL-0035-0003 | PC-AL-0035-0009 | PC-AL-0035-0010 | PC-AL-0035-0019 | PC-AL-0035-9000
Howard, Ebony G. (Alabama) show/hide docs
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