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Medina v. Lakeside Park

United States District Court, D. Colorado

July 7, 2015

EDDIE MEDINA, JR., Plaintiff,
v.
LAKESIDE PARK, Defendant.

(The above civil action number must appear on all future papers sent to the court in this action. Failure to include this number may result in a delay in the consideration of your claims.)

ORDER DIRECTING PLAINTIFF TO CURE DEFICIENCIES

GORDON P. GALLAGHER, Magistrate Judge.

Plaintiff, Eddie Medina, Jr., has submitted pro se an Application to Proceed in District Court Without Prepaying Fees or Costs (ECF No. 3) and a Title VII Complaint (ECF No. 1) pursuant to Title VII asserting age discrimination. As part of the Court's review pursuant to D.C.COLO.LCivR 8.1, the Court has determined that the submitted documents are deficient as described in this order. Plaintiff will be directed to cure the following if she wishes to pursue her claims. Any papers that Plaintiff files in response to this order must include the civil action number on this order.

Complaint or Petition:

___ is not submitted
___ is not on proper form (must use the Court's current form)
___ is missing an original signature by the plaintiff/petitioner/applicant
___ is incomplete
___ uses et al. instead of listing all parties in caption
___ names in caption do not match names in text
___ addresses must be provided for all defendants/respondents in "Section A. Parties" of complaint, petition or habeas application
X other: Failed to submit notice-of-right-to-sue letter as directed on page 2, ΒΆ 8.

Mr. Medina failed to attach a notice-of-right-to-sue letter.

To bring a claim under Title VII, a claimant must exhaust his or her administrative remedies as to each claim of discrimination or retaliation. Shikles v. Sprint/United Mgmt. Co., 426 F.3d 1304, 1317 (10th Cir. 2005) (noting that exhaustion of administrative remedies is a jurisdictional prerequisite to suit under Title VII). The first step to exhaustion is the filing of a charge of discrimination with the EEOC. See Jones v. Runyon, 91 F.3d 1398, 1399 n.1 (10th Cir. 1996) (noting that the EEOC filing is a jurisdictional requirement). The purposes of the administrative exhaustion requirement are: "1) to give notice of the alleged violation to the charged party; and 2) to give the EEOC an opportunity to conciliate the claim." Ingels v. Thiokol Corp., 42 F.3d 616, 625 (10th Cir. 1994), abrogated on other grounds, Martinez v. Potter, 347 F.3d 1208, 1210 (10th Cir. 2003). An EEOC charge must contain facts that would prompt an investigation into the claim at issue. Jones v. UPS, 502 F.3d 1176, 1183-86 (10th Cir. 2007). "A plaintiff's ...


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