Hurdles remain for disparate impact claims in housing despite SCOTUS ruling

U.S. Chamber Statement on Supreme Court Disparate Impact Ruling Thursday, June 25, 2015 – 1:30pm U.S. Chamber of Commerce Center for Capital Markets Competitiveness President and CEO David Hirschmann today issued the following statement regarding the Supreme Court ruling in favor of the Inclusive Communities Project, Inc. in the case Texas.

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The money was borrowed on June 1, 2014, and the note matures January 1, 2015.Hurdles remain for disparate impact claims in housing despite. – The 5-4 decision holds that there is a disparate impact claim under the FHA as a matter of statutory interpretation.. impact claims in housing despite SCOTUS ruling.. remain for disparate.

In a disparate-impact claim, someone who alleges housing discrimination may establish liability, without proof of intentional discrimination, if an identified rental practice has a disproportionate effect on certain groups of individuals (i.e, minorities) and if the practice is not grounded in sound business considerations.

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Nevertheless, we should remember that disparate-impact claims remain extremely difficult to make because gathering the necessary data is expensive and time-consuming. Far from ending discriminatory.

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Supreme Court Upholds FHA’s Disparate impact theory. fair lending | News & Tips The Supreme Court announced their ruling on disparate impact, upholding the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeal’s decision that "disparate impact claims are cognizable under the fair housing act."

The U.S. Supreme Court. today in its ruling to allow disparate impact claims in some circumstances under the Fair Housing Act. No such provision exists in the law as written, and it is troubling to.

What the Supreme Court’s ‘Disparate Impact’ Decision Means for the Future of fair housing. explicit racial discrimination is illegal under the Fair Housing Act. According to the court’s ruling today, disparate impact is recognizable as a category of racial discrimination under the law.

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The U.S. Supreme Court on Thursday gave equal rights advocates a win by holding the Fair Housing Act encompasses claims for disparate impact, not just intentional discrimination, but the justices also.

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A federal trial court ruled that the Texas state agency violated the Fair Housing Act because their policies had a disparate impact on African Americans. Despite a lack of intentional discrimination, the court said the allocation results increased racial segregation and therefore violated the fair housing statute. The Supreme Court later agreed with the federal trial court’s decision and reaffirmed the evidence of disparate impact.