ACT Disability Disclosure Compensation

Time Limits Apply

Claims May Be Barred if Too Much Time Has Passed

Statute of limitations laws prohibit individuals from filing civil rights claims if too much time has passed. Since ACT's conduct goes back years, we encourage you to sign up soon to preserve your potential claim. 

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Over 95% of our clients' cases are resolved with them spending no more than a couple minutes filling out some initial paperwork. 
Only Pay If We Win

We work on your case without payment of any sort until we are able to get you compensation. No matter what. 

Next Steps Are Easy
We only require 2 minutes of your time to start working on your claim. Seriously.
Time Limits Apply
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About Us

We believe in putting our clients first.

We are consumer protection attorneys. Our attorneys are dedicated to helping people who hurt by companies get fair compensation.

We are proud of the work we've done and hope to help you as well. There's never any commitment or obligation when you speak with us.

Test-takers were intentionally kept unaware of ACT's practice of reporting confidential disability status to colleges.
 
ACT score reports sent to students and the student's high school did not show any disability information, while reports sent to college admissions revealed their disability status.

                








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Speak With an Attorney Today (800) 283-0304

You owe nothing unless we can get you compensation for your losses.

If you disclosed your disability status to the ACT, you may be eligible for compensation.

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If you disclosed your disability status to the ACT, you may be eligible for compensation

When a student registers for the ACT, the student is asked to disclose whether they have a disability. Students with disabilities may also ask the ACT for testing accommodations. After students took the test, ACT transmitted this information to colleges on the students' score reports.

The score report is the document with a student’s test results that goes to colleges. The score reports may disclose the student’s disability in one or two ways.

How ACT Helped Colleges Learn Students' Disability Status

If you disclosed a disability to the ACT during registration or before the test, you may qualify for compensation

We represent California students whose rights may have been violated when the ACT disclosed their disability status or whether they requested an accommodation to college admissions offices.

Some colleges try to avoid admitting a high percentage of students with disabilities to avoid paying for accommodations. The ACT helped these colleges by providing the admissions officers a way to know whether a student likely has a disability.

We believe this practice, known as "score flagging" violates the Americans with Disabilities Act and California's Unruh Civil Rights Act. The Unruh Act compensates individuals whose rights have been violated a minimum of $4000 per violation.



ACT's Score Reports Contained Disability Information

For years, the report blatantly disclosed the existence and type of the disability, in a section of the score report called “Admissions Enrollment Data”

We Make Getting Compensation
Straightforward.

Next Steps.

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How to Sign Up

for a Claim

Fill out the form above and one of our attorneys will contact you within a few minutes.
 
After our attorney gathers some background information from you, we'll take it from there.
 
We will take over the rest of the claims investigation process, from gathering your medical records and building your potential case.
 
We'lll handle the rest. Let us worry about your case and getting you compensation.

About Us

We believe in putting
clients first.






We are consumer protection attorneys. Our attorneys are dedicated to helping people who were ripped off or hurt by a company get fair compensation.

We are proud of the work we've done for consumers and hope to help you as well. There's never any commitment or obligation when you speak with us.

Test-takers were intentionally kept unaware of ACT's practice of reporting confidential disability status to colleges.
 
ACT score reports sent to students and the student's high school did not show any disability information, while reports sent to college admissions
 revealed their disability status.

                






Complete the contact form above.
 

We will send you a couple questions about when you took the ACT.

We will then start working to get you compensation. 

You owe nothing unless we get you compensation.

If you disclosed a disability to the ACT during registration or before the test, you may qualify for compensation.

We represent California students whose disability rights were violated when the ACT disclosed their disability status or whether they requested an accommodation to college admissions offices.

Many colleges want to avoid admitting a high percentage of students with disabilities to avoid paying for accommodations. The ACT helped these colleges by providing the admissions officers a way to know whether a student likely has a disability.

This practice, known as "score flagging" violates the Americans with Disabilities Act and California's Unruh Civil Rights Act. The Unruh Act compensates individuals whose rights have been violated a minimum of $4000 per violation.


Sign Up

You owe nothing unless we can get you compensation for your losses.

ACT Also Reported 'Special Testing' Sessions

The score report also revealed that a student has a disability by reporting where the student took the test. Most students take the test at what are called “National” Test Centers. But some students who receive disability accommodations take the test at what are called “Special Testing” or “School” sessions. 

Colleges know that if a student took School Testing, the student almost certainly has a disability. And every score report shows whether the test was taken at a “National” or “School” location next to the test date in the header of the report.


How ACT Helped Colleges Learn Students' Disability Status

ACT's Admissions Enrollment Data Contained Disability Information

After the student takes the test, ACT transmitted this information to the colleges on the student’s score report. The score report is the document with a student’s test results that goes to colleges. The score reports may disclose the student’s disability in one or two ways.

For years, the report blatantly disclosed the existence and type of the disability, in a section of the score report called “Admissions Enrollment Data”

ACT Score Reports Contained Disability Information 

For years, the score report blatantly disclosed the existence and type of the disability, in a section of the score report called “Admissions Enrollment Data”

ACT Also Reported 'Special Testing' Sessions 

The score report also revealed that a student has a disability by where the student took the test. Most students take the test at what are called “National” Test Centers. But some students who receive disability accommodations take the test at what are called “Special Testing” or “School” sessions. 








Colleges know that if a student took School Testing, the student almost certainly has a disability. And every score report shows whether the test was taken at a “National” or “School” location next to the test date in the header of the report.

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