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Source global Wall Street Journal     time 2020-09-06 23:59:21
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Justo Lopez, a Black and Hispanic man from Ithaca, New York, filed a discrimination complaint with the state, alleging the Homewood Suites Hilton at 16450 Corporate Commerce Way just north of Gulf Coast Town Center discriminated against him because of his race, reports the Fort Myers News Press, which is a part of the USA TODAY Network.A fellow guest, a white woman named Deborah Borchart, accused Lopez of stomping on her foot in the laundry room during a dispute over his lengthy use of the dryers there on Aug. 4, 2019. She told her side of the story to the hotel staff and general manager, then called Lee County sheriff's deputies, who escorted Lopez to his room to pack his bags and exit with his family on a rainy night, the judge's report said.The Hilton franchise in Fort Myers, in an emailed statement, is contesting the judge's ruling of discrimination and said litigation would continue.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Lopez first filed his complaint with the Florida Commission on Human Relations which was dismissed because there was "no reasonable cause" to rule in his favor. Lopez then filed the "petition for relief from a discriminatory public accommodation practice" with the state Division of Administrative Hearings.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Judge John D. C. Newton, II, of the Division of Administrative Hearings ruled Aug. 18 that the Homewood Suites Hilton wrongfully evicted Lopez and his family and should allow them to stay there again.According to the judge's ruling:"Mr. Lopez and Ms. Borchart were similarly situated. Both were guests of Homewood. Both were using the motel's laundry facility. Both complained of the other being abusive."Homewood treated Mr. Lopez differently and worse than it treated Ms. Borchart. Ms. Clark relied solely upon Ms. Borchart's account of events, as recounted by Ms. Borchart or as relayed by Homewood employees. The record offers no explanation why Ms. Clark did not speak to Mr. Lopez. The evidence does not prove why Ms. Clark evicted Mr. Lopez, an African American Hispanic, paying, repeat guest and his family solely upon the statement of a Caucasian female without speaking to the African American Hispanic guest. The totality of the circumstances, the demeanor of the witnesses, and the lack of a persuasive explanation for the decision to evict Mr. Lopez's family without speaking to him reasonably support an inference that the decision was the result of bias against Mr. Lopez on account of his race, ethnicity or both."The judge denied Lopez's request to receive 0,000 for pain and suffering for his family and a letter of apology from the hotel."The law does not make the first two remedies available," Newton wrote in his findings.A Hilton corporate spokesperson said the company had a "zero tolerance" policy for racism. She obtained comments from the locally owned franchise saying it would contest the judge's findings of racial discrimination.The Homewood Suites, a locally owned franchise under the Hilton brand, forwarded an email that said: "In an attempt to resolve the matter and at his request, the hotel provided Mr. Lopez a full refund shortly after his stay. Although we contest the recommended finding of discrimination, in the spirit of hospitality, we are reaching out to invite him to return for a more positive experience."Lopez could not be reached for comment. His attorney did not return phone calls or emails seeking comment.Borchart, her home city unknown, also could not be reached for comment.Lopez admitted to yelling back at Borchart but denied the stomping and the shoving. Deputies examined Borchart and photographed her foot and found no signs of injury, according to a deputy's Aug. 4, 2019 incident report.The judge concluded his report by saying: "The fair and reasonable inference is that Mr. Lopez's race and ethnicity were the reason Homewood accepted Ms. Borchart's account without question and did not even permit Mr. Lopez to provide his account."'Do you belong here?': Lawsuits allege Hilton, other hotels discriminated against Black guestsDid you see? Black couple from New Jersey say they were racially profiled at a Boston hotelThis article originally appeared on Fort Myers News Press: Hilton hotel in Florida disputes racial discrimination rulingSt. Louis couple charged after waving guns appear in courtThe attorney for a white St. Louis couple charged for waving guns during a racial injustice protest outside their home said Monday that they anxious to prove "with absolute certainty" that they did not commit a crime. One week after Mark and Patricia McCloskey spoke on video to the Republican National Convention, they were in court briefly Monday morning and did not enter a plea. The order is a monumental defeat for Flynn and the Justice Department, whose lawyers have been arguing for the case dismissal for months. Trump on Tuesday will visit Kenosha, the site of protests against police brutality and racism since Jacob Blake, a 29 year old Black man, was shot seven times by police on Aug. 23 and left paralyzed. On the third night of protests, Kyle Rittenhouse, 17, shot three protesters, two fatally, with an assault rifle.

Justo Lopez, a Black and Hispanic man from Ithaca, New York, filed a discrimination complaint with the state, alleging the Homewood Suites Hilton at 16450 Corporate Commerce Way just north of Gulf Coast Town Center discriminated against him because of his race, reports the Fort Myers News Press, which is a part of the USA TODAY Network.A fellow guest, a white woman named Deborah Borchart, accused Lopez of stomping on her foot in the laundry room during a dispute over his lengthy use of the dryers there on Aug. 4, 2019. She told her side of the story to the hotel staff and general manager, then called Lee County sheriff's deputies, who escorted Lopez to his room to pack his bags and exit with his family on a rainy night, the judge's report said.The Hilton franchise in Fort Myers, in an emailed statement, is contesting the judge's ruling of discrimination and said litigation would continue.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Lopez first filed his complaint with the Florida Commission on Human Relations which was dismissed because there was "no reasonable cause" to rule in his favor. Lopez then filed the "petition for relief from a discriminatory public accommodation practice" with the state Division of Administrative Hearings.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Judge John D. C. Newton, II, of the Division of Administrative Hearings ruled Aug. 18 that the Homewood Suites Hilton wrongfully evicted Lopez and his family and should allow them to stay there again.According to the judge's ruling:"Mr. Lopez and Ms. Borchart were similarly situated. Both were guests of Homewood. Both were using the motel's laundry facility. Both complained of the other being abusive."Homewood treated Mr. Lopez differently and worse than it treated Ms. Borchart. Ms. Clark relied solely upon Ms. Borchart's account of events, as recounted by Ms. Borchart or as relayed by Homewood employees. The record offers no explanation why Ms. Clark did not speak to Mr. Lopez. The evidence does not prove why Ms. Clark evicted Mr. Lopez, an African American Hispanic, paying, repeat guest and his family solely upon the statement of a Caucasian female without speaking to the African American Hispanic guest. The totality of the circumstances, the demeanor of the witnesses, and the lack of a persuasive explanation for the decision to evict Mr. Lopez's family without speaking to him reasonably support an inference that the decision was the result of bias against Mr. Lopez on account of his race, ethnicity or both."The judge denied Lopez's request to receive 0,000 for pain and suffering for his family and a letter of apology from the hotel."The law does not make the first two remedies available," Newton wrote in his findings.A Hilton corporate spokesperson said the company had a "zero tolerance" policy for racism. She obtained comments from the locally owned franchise saying it would contest the judge's findings of racial discrimination.The Homewood Suites, a locally owned franchise under the Hilton brand, forwarded an email that said: "In an attempt to resolve the matter and at his request, the hotel provided Mr. Lopez a full refund shortly after his stay. Although we contest the recommended finding of discrimination, in the spirit of hospitality, we are reaching out to invite him to return for a more positive experience."Lopez could not be reached for comment. His attorney did not return phone calls or emails seeking comment.Borchart, her home city unknown, also could not be reached for comment.Lopez admitted to yelling back at Borchart but denied the stomping and the shoving. Deputies examined Borchart and photographed her foot and found no signs of injury, according to a deputy's Aug. 4, 2019 incident report.The judge concluded his report by saying: "The fair and reasonable inference is that Mr. Lopez's race and ethnicity were the reason Homewood accepted Ms. Borchart's account without question and did not even permit Mr. Lopez to provide his account."'Do you belong here?': Lawsuits allege Hilton, other hotels discriminated against Black guestsDid you see? Black couple from New Jersey say they were racially profiled at a Boston hotelThis article originally appeared on Fort Myers News Press: Hilton hotel in Florida disputes racial discrimination rulingSt. Louis couple charged after waving guns appear in courtThe attorney for a white St. Louis couple charged for waving guns during a racial injustice protest outside their home said Monday that they anxious to prove "with absolute certainty" that they did not commit a crime. One week after Mark and Patricia McCloskey spoke on video to the Republican National Convention, they were in court briefly Monday morning and did not enter a plea. The order is a monumental defeat for Flynn and the Justice Department, whose lawyers have been arguing for the case dismissal for months. Trump on Tuesday will visit Kenosha, the site of protests against police brutality and racism since Jacob Blake, a 29 year old Black man, was shot seven times by police on Aug. 23 and left paralyzed. On the third night of protests, Kyle Rittenhouse, 17, shot three protesters, two fatally, with an assault rifle.

A judge ruled a Hilton hotel racially discriminated against a guest in Florida

Justo Lopez, a Black and Hispanic man from Ithaca, New York, filed a discrimination complaint with the state, alleging the Homewood Suites Hilton at 16450 Corporate Commerce Way just north of Gulf Coast Town Center discriminated against him because of his race, reports the Fort Myers News Press, which is a part of the USA TODAY Network.A fellow guest, a white woman named Deborah Borchart, accused Lopez of stomping on her foot in the laundry room during a dispute over his lengthy use of the dryers there on Aug. 4, 2019. She told her side of the story to the hotel staff and general manager, then called Lee County sheriff's deputies, who escorted Lopez to his room to pack his bags and exit with his family on a rainy night, the judge's report said.The Hilton franchise in Fort Myers, in an emailed statement, is contesting the judge's ruling of discrimination and said litigation would continue.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Lopez first filed his complaint with the Florida Commission on Human Relations which was dismissed because there was "no reasonable cause" to rule in his favor. Lopez then filed the "petition for relief from a discriminatory public accommodation practice" with the state Division of Administrative Hearings.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Judge John D. C. Newton, II, of the Division of Administrative Hearings ruled Aug. 18 that the Homewood Suites Hilton wrongfully evicted Lopez and his family and should allow them to stay there again.According to the judge's ruling:"Mr. Lopez and Ms. Borchart were similarly situated. Both were guests of Homewood. Both were using the motel's laundry facility. Both complained of the other being abusive."Homewood treated Mr. Lopez differently and worse than it treated Ms. Borchart. Ms. Clark relied solely upon Ms. Borchart's account of events, as recounted by Ms. Borchart or as relayed by Homewood employees. The record offers no explanation why Ms. Clark did not speak to Mr. Lopez. The evidence does not prove why Ms. Clark evicted Mr. Lopez, an African American Hispanic, paying, repeat guest and his family solely upon the statement of a Caucasian female without speaking to the African American Hispanic guest. The totality of the circumstances, the demeanor of the witnesses, and the lack of a persuasive explanation for the decision to evict Mr. Lopez's family without speaking to him reasonably support an inference that the decision was the result of bias against Mr. Lopez on account of his race, ethnicity or both."The judge denied Lopez's request to receive 0,000 for pain and suffering for his family and a letter of apology from the hotel."The law does not make the first two remedies available," Newton wrote in his findings.A Hilton corporate spokesperson said the company had a "zero tolerance" policy for racism. She obtained comments from the locally owned franchise saying it would contest the judge's findings of racial discrimination.The Homewood Suites, a locally owned franchise under the Hilton brand, forwarded an email that said: "In an attempt to resolve the matter and at his request, the hotel provided Mr. Lopez a full refund shortly after his stay. Although we contest the recommended finding of discrimination, in the spirit of hospitality, we are reaching out to invite him to return for a more positive experience."Lopez could not be reached for comment. His attorney did not return phone calls or emails seeking comment.Borchart, her home city unknown, also could not be reached for comment.Lopez admitted to yelling back at Borchart but denied the stomping and the shoving. Deputies examined Borchart and photographed her foot and found no signs of injury, according to a deputy's Aug. 4, 2019 incident report.The judge concluded his report by saying: "The fair and reasonable inference is that Mr. Lopez's race and ethnicity were the reason Homewood accepted Ms. Borchart's account without question and did not even permit Mr. Lopez to provide his account."'Do you belong here?': Lawsuits allege Hilton, other hotels discriminated against Black guestsDid you see? Black couple from New Jersey say they were racially profiled at a Boston hotelThis article originally appeared on Fort Myers News Press: Hilton hotel in Florida disputes racial discrimination rulingSt. Louis couple charged after waving guns appear in courtThe attorney for a white St. Louis couple charged for waving guns during a racial injustice protest outside their home said Monday that they anxious to prove "with absolute certainty" that they did not commit a crime. One week after Mark and Patricia McCloskey spoke on video to the Republican National Convention, they were in court briefly Monday morning and did not enter a plea. The order is a monumental defeat for Flynn and the Justice Department, whose lawyers have been arguing for the case dismissal for months. Trump on Tuesday will visit Kenosha, the site of protests against police brutality and racism since Jacob Blake, a 29 year old Black man, was shot seven times by police on Aug. 23 and left paralyzed. On the third night of protests, Kyle Rittenhouse, 17, shot three protesters, two fatally, with an assault rifle.

A judge ruled a Hilton hotel racially discriminated against a guest in Florida

Justo Lopez, a Black and Hispanic man from Ithaca, New York, filed a discrimination complaint with the state, alleging the Homewood Suites Hilton at 16450 Corporate Commerce Way just north of Gulf Coast Town Center discriminated against him because of his race, reports the Fort Myers News Press, which is a part of the USA TODAY Network.A fellow guest, a white woman named Deborah Borchart, accused Lopez of stomping on her foot in the laundry room during a dispute over his lengthy use of the dryers there on Aug. 4, 2019. She told her side of the story to the hotel staff and general manager, then called Lee County sheriff's deputies, who escorted Lopez to his room to pack his bags and exit with his family on a rainy night, the judge's report said.The Hilton franchise in Fort Myers, in an emailed statement, is contesting the judge's ruling of discrimination and said litigation would continue.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Lopez first filed his complaint with the Florida Commission on Human Relations which was dismissed because there was "no reasonable cause" to rule in his favor. Lopez then filed the "petition for relief from a discriminatory public accommodation practice" with the state Division of Administrative Hearings.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Judge John D. C. Newton, II, of the Division of Administrative Hearings ruled Aug. 18 that the Homewood Suites Hilton wrongfully evicted Lopez and his family and should allow them to stay there again.According to the judge's ruling:"Mr. Lopez and Ms. Borchart were similarly situated. Both were guests of Homewood. Both were using the motel's laundry facility. Both complained of the other being abusive."Homewood treated Mr. Lopez differently and worse than it treated Ms. Borchart. Ms. Clark relied solely upon Ms. Borchart's account of events, as recounted by Ms. Borchart or as relayed by Homewood employees. The record offers no explanation why Ms. Clark did not speak to Mr. Lopez. The evidence does not prove why Ms. Clark evicted Mr. Lopez, an African American Hispanic, paying, repeat guest and his family solely upon the statement of a Caucasian female without speaking to the African American Hispanic guest. The totality of the circumstances, the demeanor of the witnesses, and the lack of a persuasive explanation for the decision to evict Mr. Lopez's family without speaking to him reasonably support an inference that the decision was the result of bias against Mr. Lopez on account of his race, ethnicity or both."The judge denied Lopez's request to receive 0,000 for pain and suffering for his family and a letter of apology from the hotel."The law does not make the first two remedies available," Newton wrote in his findings.A Hilton corporate spokesperson said the company had a "zero tolerance" policy for racism. She obtained comments from the locally owned franchise saying it would contest the judge's findings of racial discrimination.The Homewood Suites, a locally owned franchise under the Hilton brand, forwarded an email that said: "In an attempt to resolve the matter and at his request, the hotel provided Mr. Lopez a full refund shortly after his stay. Although we contest the recommended finding of discrimination, in the spirit of hospitality, we are reaching out to invite him to return for a more positive experience."Lopez could not be reached for comment. His attorney did not return phone calls or emails seeking comment.Borchart, her home city unknown, also could not be reached for comment.Lopez admitted to yelling back at Borchart but denied the stomping and the shoving. Deputies examined Borchart and photographed her foot and found no signs of injury, according to a deputy's Aug. 4, 2019 incident report.The judge concluded his report by saying: "The fair and reasonable inference is that Mr. Lopez's race and ethnicity were the reason Homewood accepted Ms. Borchart's account without question and did not even permit Mr. Lopez to provide his account."'Do you belong here?': Lawsuits allege Hilton, other hotels discriminated against Black guestsDid you see? Black couple from New Jersey say they were racially profiled at a Boston hotelThis article originally appeared on Fort Myers News Press: Hilton hotel in Florida disputes racial discrimination rulingSt. Louis couple charged after waving guns appear in courtThe attorney for a white St. Louis couple charged for waving guns during a racial injustice protest outside their home said Monday that they anxious to prove "with absolute certainty" that they did not commit a crime. One week after Mark and Patricia McCloskey spoke on video to the Republican National Convention, they were in court briefly Monday morning and did not enter a plea. The order is a monumental defeat for Flynn and the Justice Department, whose lawyers have been arguing for the case dismissal for months. Trump on Tuesday will visit Kenosha, the site of protests against police brutality and racism since Jacob Blake, a 29 year old Black man, was shot seven times by police on Aug. 23 and left paralyzed. On the third night of protests, Kyle Rittenhouse, 17, shot three protesters, two fatally, with an assault rifle.

Justo Lopez, a Black and Hispanic man from Ithaca, New York, filed a discrimination complaint with the state, alleging the Homewood Suites Hilton at 16450 Corporate Commerce Way just north of Gulf Coast Town Center discriminated against him because of his race, reports the Fort Myers News Press, which is a part of the USA TODAY Network.A fellow guest, a white woman named Deborah Borchart, accused Lopez of stomping on her foot in the laundry room during a dispute over his lengthy use of the dryers there on Aug. 4, 2019. She told her side of the story to the hotel staff and general manager, then called Lee County sheriff's deputies, who escorted Lopez to his room to pack his bags and exit with his family on a rainy night, the judge's report said.The Hilton franchise in Fort Myers, in an emailed statement, is contesting the judge's ruling of discrimination and said litigation would continue.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Lopez first filed his complaint with the Florida Commission on Human Relations which was dismissed because there was "no reasonable cause" to rule in his favor. Lopez then filed the "petition for relief from a discriminatory public accommodation practice" with the state Division of Administrative Hearings.Homewood Suites by Hilton in Fort Myers off of Alico Road. Judge John D. C. Newton, II, of the Division of Administrative Hearings ruled Aug. 18 that the Homewood Suites Hilton wrongfully evicted Lopez and his family and should allow them to stay there again.According to the judge's ruling:"Mr. Lopez and Ms. Borchart were similarly situated. Both were guests of Homewood. Both were using the motel's laundry facility. Both complained of the other being abusive."Homewood treated Mr. Lopez differently and worse than it treated Ms. Borchart. Ms. Clark relied solely upon Ms. Borchart's account of events, as recounted by Ms. Borchart or as relayed by Homewood employees. The record offers no explanation why Ms. Clark did not speak to Mr. Lopez. The evidence does not prove why Ms. Clark evicted Mr. Lopez, an African American Hispanic, paying, repeat guest and his family solely upon the statement of a Caucasian female without speaking to the African American Hispanic guest. The totality of the circumstances, the demeanor of the witnesses, and the lack of a persuasive explanation for the decision to evict Mr. Lopez's family without speaking to him reasonably support an inference that the decision was the result of bias against Mr. Lopez on account of his race, ethnicity or both."The judge denied Lopez's request to receive 0,000 for pain and suffering for his family and a letter of apology from the hotel."The law does not make the first two remedies available," Newton wrote in his findings.A Hilton corporate spokesperson said the company had a "zero tolerance" policy for racism. She obtained comments from the locally owned franchise saying it would contest the judge's findings of racial discrimination.The Homewood Suites, a locally owned franchise under the Hilton brand, forwarded an email that said: "In an attempt to resolve the matter and at his request, the hotel provided Mr. Lopez a full refund shortly after his stay. Although we contest the recommended finding of discrimination, in the spirit of hospitality, we are reaching out to invite him to return for a more positive experience."Lopez could not be reached for comment. His attorney did not return phone calls or emails seeking comment.Borchart, her home city unknown, also could not be reached for comment.Lopez admitted to yelling back at Borchart but denied the stomping and the shoving. Deputies examined Borchart and photographed her foot and found no signs of injury, according to a deputy's Aug. 4, 2019 incident report.The judge concluded his report by saying: "The fair and reasonable inference is that Mr. Lopez's race and ethnicity were the reason Homewood accepted Ms. Borchart's account without question and did not even permit Mr. Lopez to provide his account."'Do you belong here?': Lawsuits allege Hilton, other hotels discriminated against Black guestsDid you see? Black couple from New Jersey say they were racially profiled at a Boston hotelThis article originally appeared on Fort Myers News Press: Hilton hotel in Florida disputes racial discrimination rulingSt. Louis couple charged after waving guns appear in courtThe attorney for a white St. Louis couple charged for waving guns during a racial injustice protest outside their home said Monday that they anxious to prove "with absolute certainty" that they did not commit a crime. One week after Mark and Patricia McCloskey spoke on video to the Republican National Convention, they were in court briefly Monday morning and did not enter a plea. The order is a monumental defeat for Flynn and the Justice Department, whose lawyers have been arguing for the case dismissal for months. Trump on Tuesday will visit Kenosha, the site of protests against police brutality and racism since Jacob Blake, a 29 year old Black man, was shot seven times by police on Aug. 23 and left paralyzed. On the third night of protests, Kyle Rittenhouse, 17, shot three protesters, two fatally, with an assault rifle.


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