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Case Name Carruthers v. Israel (Jonas v. Stack) JC-FL-0008
Docket / Court 0:76-cv-06086 ( S.D. Fla. )
State/Territory Florida
Case Type(s) Jail Conditions
Special Collection Post-PLRA enforceable consent decrees
Post-PLRA Jail and Prison Private Settlement Agreements
Attorney Organization ACLU Chapters (any)
ACLU National Prison Project
Case Summary
On August 10, 1976, prisoners at North Broward Detention Center filed this action pro se in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida. The plaintiffs sued Broward County officials under 42 U.S.C. § 1983. At the time, the county's main jail was in the old courthouse where 1,200 ... read more >
On August 10, 1976, prisoners at North Broward Detention Center filed this action pro se in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida. The plaintiffs sued Broward County officials under 42 U.S.C. § 1983. At the time, the county's main jail was in the old courthouse where 1,200 inmates were packed into cells designed for 275. The Court appointed counsel and the parties went on to litigate the claims.

We have only limited information on the first 18 years of the case; the docket is not digitized. We do know (from the 1994 settlement agreement) that Judge William M. Hoeveler certified the matter as a class action on November 9, 1979 on behalf of all persons who have been, are being, or will be confined in the Broward County corrections and rehabilitation facilities. By agreement of the parties this also included any jails that Broward County or the Sheriff of Broward County may in the future operate or contract with a private company to operate.

Judge Hoeveler established caps on the jails’ inmate population and set minimum conditions. The county closed the old jail and spent more than $90 million building and renovating three new jails with 3,656 beds. The county also paid $1.9 million in court-ordered fines for exceeding the court-ordered caps. And from 1976 to 1994, the county paid almost $700,000 to inmates' attorneys and court experts. (Sources: Sun Sentinel News Article and Blog Post.)

There was also a lot of litigation regarding the award of attorney's fees. To deal with these disputes, one of the plaintiffs' attorneys hired an attorney (the "fee attorney") to litigate the fee dispute for him. The fee attorney successfully litigated the plaintiffs' attorney's application for fees under the Civil Rights Attorneys' Fees Awards Act. As a result, the fee attorney also requested compensation for his own services under the statute. The United States District Court for the Southern District of Florida (Judge William M. Hoeveler) denied the request, and the fee attorney appealed. On April 19, 1985, the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals (Judge Vance) held that (1) such representation was compensable under the Act, but (2) the fee attorney lacked standing to file the petition for fees; rather, proper procedure was for the attorney who benefited from the representation to supplement his own fee application to include costs and expenses that he incurred by retaining the fee attorney. Jonas v. Stack, 758 F.2d 567 (11th Cir. 1985).

Implementation of reforms continued to be contested, but in July 1994, the parties entered into a consent decree, which was ratified by the court in January 1995. The consent decree stipulated changes that would be made at the jail in the areas of classification, freedom of religion, use of force, housing conditions, overcrowding, recreation, visitation, programming, medical care, mental health care, dental care, and disciplinary procedures. The plaintiff prisoners were represented by the American Civil Liberties Union Foundation's National Prison Project, and the defendants were representatives of Broward County and the North Broward Detention Center. The consent decree contained a provision for monthly payment of the plaintiffs' attorney fees and appointed Howard Messing to be Special Master. (On June 7, 1995, Judge Hoeveler issued an amended Order incorporating the settlement agreement of the parties.)

In January 1996, the Sheriff's Department received full American Correctional
Association ("ACA") accreditation. Defendants then filed a motion to terminate all relief, citing language in the Consent Decree that stated "Defendants' obligations regarding ACA compliance shall terminate upon defendant's achieving ACA accreditation." In the alternative, Defendants sought the end of compliance monitoring. On Feb. 7, 1996, the Court denied the motion, holding that monitoring and the substantive requirements of the Decree were separable, that the substantive requirements were designed to outlast the monitoring, and that in any event, it would be premature to discontinue monitoring, when compliance was still partial. The Court cited evidence that 100 inmates were still sleeping on the floor in violation of the Consent Decree.

In August 1996, after enactment of the Prison Litigation Reform Act (PLRA), the defendants filed another motion to terminate the consent decree, this time pursuant to the PLRA's termination provisions, 18 U.S.C. 3626(e). The motion remained pending for many years. On July 19, 2001, new counsel appeared for the plaintiffs, from the ACLU's National Prison Project. Through these new lawyers, the plaintiffs sought court-appointment of experts to review jail conditions and an evidentiary hearing. The court granted that motion August 2, 2001.

Arguing that because all prospective relief is automatically stayed by operation of the PLRA, at some point, defendants stopped paying the attorneys' fees covered in the consent decree. On February 15, 2002, the plaintiffs moved to recover those fees. Judge Hoeveler ruled that attorneys' fees are not automatically stayed by operation of the PLRA, but the fees which the plaintiffs can collect must be reasonably incurred in enforcing the relief ordered for the violation. Carruthers v. Jenne, 209 F.Supp.2d 1294 (S.D.Fla. 2002).

In 2002 the three experts the court had appointed in August 2001 filed reports regarding conditions at the jail. The experts identified numerous systemic problems, including unnecessary and excessive force; inadequate reviews of use-of-force incidents; lack of meaningful disciplinary sanctions for serious violations of use-of-force policies; that use of the restraint chair is not properly regulated or documented; that the jail does not provide medical staff with appropriate training; that medical staff do not exercise appropriate medical judgment; and that “many prisoners with serious mental disorders (often associated with active psychotic features) were not receiving adequate mental health treatment.”

A hearing on the years-old termination motion was set for March 2003. But the parties agreed to postpone the hearing while the experts re-inspected the jail. (Source: ACLU Report)

The parties agreed several times to postpone adjudication of the pending termination motion and continue with expert reviews of the facility conditions. In January 2004 and January 2005 they entered two stipulations for settlement, which narrowed the scope of continuing monitoring, inspection and judicial oversight of jail operations and conditions to those relating to mental health services, inmate rules and discipline, inmate safety and security, facility capacity, and inmate access to religious publications and services and access to legal materials. The stipulations also stopped class counsel from engaging in formal discovery. However, the court-appointed experts produced additional reports on conditions and operations at the jail through mid-2006.

The agreement also established the position of "ombudsperson," who would perform various functions including identification of systemic problems as related to the inmate population and manage the investigation and review of inmate concerns and grievances.

In 2006, the jail was again plagued by serious overcrowding. The plaintiffs urged the Sheriff to contract with the U.S. Department of Justice, National Institute of Corrections (NIC), to conduct an audit and determine the cause of the overcrowding. The Sheriff agreed, and the NIC completed its audit in April 2007. As a result of the audit, the Sheriff asked the county commission to nearly double the size of the supervised release program.

In 2009, the Sheriff closed one of the five jail facilities, and the daily population climbed through 2010, resulting in overcrowding in the remaining jail buildings. On July 20, 2010, the court granted the plaintiffs' unopposed motion for a status report on the population, jail capacity, and the use of temporary beds at the Broward County Jail, and to produce an impact statement on how the potential closure of 544 beds at the jail's Rein facility would affect jail conditions and operations.

The plaintiffs filed a motion asking the court to appoint Dr. James Austin, a nationally recognized expert on correctional population management, to conduct a jail and justice system assessment, and make recommendations for criminal justice reforms regarding population management, including alternatives to incarceration. The Court agreed, ordering the appointment on October 4, 2010. A report filed in 2014 explains that Dr. Austin completed the ordered report in 2012, though it does not appear in the docket.

In November 2014, inmates in the jail–not the designated class representatives–alleged that the facilities were overcrowded in violation of the consent decree. They filed pro se motions to replace class representatives and to obtain sanctions against the defendants. The docket notes that Judge Hoeveler was no longer with the court (although Judge Hoeveler had not formally retired or moved, he was 92 by 2014, and had taken senior status in 1991). The matter was reassigned to Judge Donald M. Middlebrooks for all further proceedings.

On August 5, 2015, Judge Middlebrooks issued an order denying the pros se inmates' motions and requiring the parties to show cause as to why the consent decree should not be dissolved or amended. The county responded that it thought the consent decree should be dissolved, but that it was working through the issues with the plaintiff to try to seek agreement. It filed a new population report by Dr. Austin, which recommended a list of reforms that would, if implemented, reduce population by 20% or more. The county also sought relief from ongoing monitoring. The plaintiffs opposed dissolution of the decree, offering information that suggested that constitutional problems remained.

The county, however, disagreed that it should be bound by any ongoing obligations, and sought termination of any orders governing it. The court heard oral argument regarding the continuing need the consent decree's provisions relating to the county on March 31, 2016.

On July 28, 2016 the Sheriff (but not the county) and plaintiffs requested preliminary approval of a settlement agreement, which the court approved on September 6, 2016. The agreement was to appoint two experts who would work together with the jail and any contractors who would then issue a report about whether there were ongoing violations of inmates' rights. If the experts found any such violations, they would draft an implementation plan to remedy the issues.

After an additional evidentiary hearing, on October 17, 2016, the court dissolved aspects of the consent decree as to the county and found no current and ongoing violations of prisoners' Eighth Amendment rights. The order's dissolution did not, however, cover the Sheriff. Judge Middlebrooks approved the July 28th settlement agreement on December 1, 2016. The court found that the settlement provided a process to address plaintiffs' contentions of overcrowding, excessive use of force, inmate violence, inadequate mental health care and facilities, and the imposition of substantial burdens upon religious exercise. Its terms bound the current and future county Sheriff.

With regard to attorney fees, on January 18, 2017, the plaintiffs moved for attorney fees and on August 14, 2017, Judge Middlebrooks granted plaintiffs motion. The County appealed this order granting attorneys fees on September 14, 2017 to the Eleventh Circuit. Although the plaintiffs asserted that they were entitled to more than $1 million in fees and costs, the parties negotiated and agreed to stipulate to accepting a total of $825,000 from both defendants if the County agreed to dismiss its appeal. The defendants dismissed their appeal in the Eleventh Circuit and Judge Middlebrooks approved the parties' stipulation of attorneys fees (the stipulation was filed as a motion on September 28, 2017).

On March 7, 2017, one of the experts submitted his Final Report regarding the overcrowding, use of force, violence, and burdens on religious exercise. The report found that the defendants reached substantial compliance with the requirements. Following the report, the parties entered into further negotiations, which ultimately led to the conditions claims other than mental health care being dismissed by stipulation on March 22, 2017.

The other expert completed their report on mental health care sometime in 2018. Following the report, the parties entered into further negotiations, which culminated in a joint motion for settlement that the parties filed on August 9, 2018. A couple of months later, on January 16, 2019, the court granted the joint motion for preliminary approval of the settlement and ordered the parties to go forward with class notice procedures.

The settlement provided for resolution of the final area of dispute--the plaintiffs' contention of inadequate mental health care and facilities--in a way that allowed the parties to avoid an evidentiary hearing on the issue. Instead, the settlement established a process for the evaluation of the jail conditions at issue by a qualified expert jointly designated by the parties. The agreement also provided for changes and/or maintenance of the jail's policies and procedures to provide prisoners with quality and accessible medical care, including provisions addressing: intake screening and assessment; individualized treatment plans for prisoners placed on the mental health caseload; and procedures for diverting prisoners to a hospital or psychiatric facility when more specific treatment is needed. The defendants also agreed to implement an electronic medical record in order to better track and provide for prisoners in need of mental health care, and agreed to ensure that mental health assessments are conducted outside of prisoners' cells to ensure privacy. If prisoners cannot be seen outside of their cell, the jail must document a legitimate safety, security, or treatment rationale. The agreement specifically rejected the possibility that being housed in segregation could be a sufficient reason to deny a face-to-face assessment outside the prisoner's cell.

The settlement also addressed the jail's policies related to discipline, segregation, and the use of force. The defendants agreed to ensure that mentally ill prisoners would not be punished for behavior that is a product of their illness. They also agreed to revise policies related to placement in segregation, and to ensure that any prisoner admitted to a segregation unit is assessed within 24 hours of placement.

Under the settlement agreement, Dr. Burns, the expert who completed the report on mental health care pursuant to the 2016 agreement, would continue to serve as the joint expert to assess compliance with the substantive terms of this more recent agreement. Dr. Burns would issue reports at six month intervals to determine if the jail has reached substantial compliance with each of provisions of the settlement. Finally, the agreement provided for full implementation within 180 days of approval and entry by the court. The agreement provided for termination of the consent decree and a dismissal of the case once the jail had maintained substantial compliance with each of the substantive provisions of the agreement for one year.

After the court granted preliminary approval of this settlement agreement, which meant the court found the settlement within the range of possible final approval as fair, reasonable, and adequate under Rule 23, the parties proceeded with giving notice of the agreement to the class. There have been some objections to the agreement filed with the court, but the court has not issued any orders regarding them. The parties jointly moved for final approval of the settlement on March 26, 2019, and the case is ongoing while we wait for the court to issue its order on that.

Kristen Sagar - 02/19/2006
Jessica Kincaid - 04/21/2016
Abigail DeHart - 11/26/2017
Chris Pollack - 03/29/2019


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Issues and Causes of Action
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Issues
Constitutional Clause
Cruel and Unusual Punishment
Due Process
Content of Injunction
Auditing
Monitor/Master
Monitoring
Recordkeeping
Reporting
Crowding
Crowding / caseload
General
Classification / placement
Conditions of confinement
Disciplinary procedures
Pepper/OC spray
Recreation / Exercise
Religious programs / policies
Totality of conditions
Visiting
Medical/Mental Health
Dental care
Medical care, unspecified
Mental health care, general
Mental health care, unspecified
Type of Facility
Government-run
Causes of Action 42 U.S.C. § 1983
Defendant(s) Broward County Department of Corrections
Broward County Sheriff's Office
Plaintiff Description All persons who have been, are being, or will be confined in the Broward County corrections and rehabilitation facilities, including any jails that Broward County or the Sheriff of Broward County may in the future operate or contract with a private company to operate.
Indexed Lawyer Organizations ACLU Chapters (any)
ACLU National Prison Project
Class action status sought Yes
Class action status granted Yes
Filed Pro Se Yes
Prevailing Party Plaintiff
Public Int. Lawyer Yes
Nature of Relief Attorneys fees
Injunction / Injunctive-like Settlement
Source of Relief Litigation
Settlement
Form of Settlement Court Approved Settlement or Consent Decree
Order Duration 1995 - n/a
Filing Year 1976
Case Ongoing Yes
Case Listing JC-FL-0011 : Cottone v. Jenne (S.D. Fla.)
Docket(s)
0:76-cv-06086 (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-9001.pdf | Detail
Date: 03/26/2019
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
General Documents
Opinion (758 F.2d 567)
JC-FL-0008-0024.pdf | WESTLAW| LEXIS | Detail
Date: 04/19/1985
Source: Google Scholar
Stipulation for Entry of Consent Decree
JC-FL-0008-0002.pdf | Detail
Date: 07/24/1994
Stipulation for Entry of Consent Decree [ECF# 913]
JC-FL-0008-0009.pdf | Detail
Date: 07/27/1994
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order Approving Settlement Agreement and Dismissing Case (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0001.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/31/1995
Order Approving Settlement Agreement and Dismissing Case [ECF# 913-2] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0010.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/31/1995
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Plaintiffs' Motion to Correct or Amend Order Approving Settlement [ECF# 913-3]
JC-FL-0008-0021.pdf | Detail
Date: 02/06/1995
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order [granting Plaintiffs' motion to amend and vacating order] [ECF# 913-4] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0011.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/08/1995
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order [denying Defendants; motion to terminate consent decree] [ECF# 913-5] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0012.pdf | Detail
Date: 02/07/1996
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order Setting Evidentiary Hearing and Addressing Related Motions [ECF# 913-6] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0022.pdf | Detail
Date: 08/02/2001
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order Granting Motion for payment of Attorney fees (209 F.Supp.2d 1294) (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0003.pdf | WESTLAW| LEXIS | Detail
Date: 06/24/2002
Source: Google Scholar
Order on Attorney's Fees [ECF# 913-7] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0023.pdf | Detail
Date: 10/25/2002
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Second Stipulation for Settlement [ECF# 886-2]
JC-FL-0008-0007.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/01/2004
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Second Stipulation for Settlement [ECF# 913-9]
JC-FL-0008-0014.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/01/2004
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Stipulation for Settlement [ECF# 886-1]
JC-FL-0008-0006.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/21/2005
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Stipulation for Settlement [ECF# 913-8]
JC-FL-0008-0013.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/21/2005
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order [ECF# 864] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0027.pdf | Detail
Date: 07/20/2010
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order for Status Report [ECF# 913-10] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0015.pdf | Detail
Date: 07/20/2010
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Plaintiffs' Motion for the Appointment of a Population Management Expert [ECF# 865]
JC-FL-0008-0025.pdf | Detail
Date: 09/03/2010
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order [ECF# 875] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0026.pdf | Detail
Date: 09/30/2010
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order Appointing Population Management Expert [ECF# 913-11] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0016.pdf | Detail
Date: 10/04/2010
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Evaluation of Broward County Jail Population - Current Trends and Recommended Options - Updated Report [ECF# 898-1]
JC-FL-0008-0018.pdf | Detail
Date: 06/11/2014
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Notice [of Contempt and motion for monetary sanctions] [ECF# 883]
JC-FL-0008-0004.pdf | Detail
Date: 11/21/2014
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Joint response [to Motion 883] [ECF# 886]
JC-FL-0008-0005.pdf | Detail
Date: 01/20/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order [Denying Motions and to Show Cause] [ECF# 894] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0008.pdf | Detail
Date: 08/05/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Defendant, Scott J. Israel, Sheriff of Broward County, Florida, Response to Order to Show Cause [ECF# 898]
JC-FL-0008-0017.pdf | Detail
Date: 08/31/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Evaluation of Broward County Jail Population Current Trends and Recommended Options (Updated Report) [ECF# 898-1]
JC-FL-0008-0028.pdf | Detail
Date: 08/31/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Broward County's Response to Order to Show Cause [ECF# 899]
JC-FL-0008-0019.pdf | Detail
Date: 08/31/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Plaintiffs' Reply to Court Order to Show Cause [ECF# 900]
JC-FL-0008-0020.pdf | Detail
Date: 08/31/2015
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Settlement Agreement [ECF# 930-1]
JC-FL-0008-0033.pdf | Detail
Date: 07/29/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order Dissolving Consent Decree as to County [ECF# 957] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0034.pdf | Detail
Date: 10/17/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order Approving Class Action Settlement [ECF# 982] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0035.pdf | Detail
Date: 12/01/2016
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Joint Motion for Court Order Partially Terminating the Consent Decree [ECF# 997]
JC-FL-0008-0037.pdf | Detail
Date: 03/20/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order Partially Terminating Consent Decree [ECF# 998] (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0036.pdf | Detail
Date: 03/22/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Order Granting Plaintiffs' Motion for Attorneys' Fees and Now-Taxable Expenses [ECF# 1011] (2017 WL 3531471) (S.D. Fla.)
JC-FL-0008-0038.pdf | WESTLAW | Detail
Date: 08/15/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Joint Motion to Approve Stipulation Regarding Attorneys' Fees [ECF# 1020]
JC-FL-0008-0039.pdf | Detail
Date: 09/28/2017
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
Joint Motion for Approval of Settlement Agreement and Attached Settlement [ECF# 1043]
JC-FL-0008-0040.pdf | Detail
Date: 08/09/2018
Source: PACER [Public Access to Court Electronic Records]
show all people docs
Judges Hoeveler, William Marcellin (S.D. Fla.) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0001 | JC-FL-0008-0003 | JC-FL-0008-0010 | JC-FL-0008-0011 | JC-FL-0008-0012 | JC-FL-0008-0015 | JC-FL-0008-0016 | JC-FL-0008-0022 | JC-FL-0008-0023 | JC-FL-0008-0026 | JC-FL-0008-0027
Middlebrooks, David Lycurgus Jr. (N.D. Fla.) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0008
Middlebrooks, Donald M. (S.D. Fla.) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0034 | JC-FL-0008-0035 | JC-FL-0008-0036 | JC-FL-0008-0038 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Vance, Robert Smith (Fifth Circuit, Eleventh Circuit) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0024
Monitors/Masters Messing, Howard (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0003 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Plaintiff's Lawyers Abudu, Nancy G. (Georgia) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0020 | JC-FL-0008-0037 | JC-FL-0008-0039 | JC-FL-0008-0040 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Balaban, Eric G. (District of Columbia) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0020 | JC-FL-0008-0033 | JC-FL-0008-0037 | JC-FL-0008-0039 | JC-FL-0008-0040 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Cloney, Christopher C. (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0002 | JC-FL-0008-0003 | JC-FL-0008-0006 | JC-FL-0008-0007 | JC-FL-0008-0013 | JC-FL-0008-0014 | JC-FL-0008-0020 | JC-FL-0008-0021 | JC-FL-0008-0025 | JC-FL-0008-0033 | JC-FL-0008-0037 | JC-FL-0008-0039 | JC-FL-0008-0040 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Goldstein, Frederick A. (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0002
Lent, Peter D. (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-9001
Marshall, Randall C (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0025 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Mavrides, Andrew P. (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-9001
Defendant's Lawyers Andron, Scott (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0019 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Arthur, Robert David II (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-0009 | JC-FL-0008-0019 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Cocalis, Alexander (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0002 | JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-0009 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Coffey, Joni Armstrong (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0019
Cooney, Lynn Futch (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-0009 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Hawn, Hollie (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0003 | JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Jolly, Bruce (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0003 | JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-0006 | JC-FL-0008-0007 | JC-FL-0008-0013 | JC-FL-0008-0014 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Kerr, Michael James (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0039 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Lynch, Terrence O'Byrne (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0017 | JC-FL-0008-0033 | JC-FL-0008-0037 | JC-FL-0008-0039 | JC-FL-0008-0040 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Noe, Stephanie W. (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Peters, James Allen (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-9001
Tiedeberg, John (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0003 | JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-0009
Whitelock, Charles T. (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0002 | JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-0009 | JC-FL-0008-9001
Williams, Elijah (Florida) show/hide docs
JC-FL-0008-0003 | JC-FL-0008-0005 | JC-FL-0008-0009

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