Basham et al v. American National County Mutual Ins Co et al
ORDER granting in part and denying in part 253 Motion to Dismiss. Plaintiffs' conspiracy-based claims against American National Property and Casualty Company and American National General Insurance Company are dismissed without prejudice. Signed by Honorable Susan O. Hickey on March 10, 2015. (mll)
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
WESTERN DISTRICT OF ARKANSAS
EDDIE BASHAM, as administrator
of the estate of James Basham, and
FREDA MCCLENDON, individually
and as class representatives on behalf
of all similarly situated persons
CASE NO. 4:12-CV-4005
AMERICAN NATIONAL COUNTY
MUTUAL INS. CO., et al.
Before the Court is a Motion to Dismiss (ECF No. 253) filed on behalf of American
National Property and Casualty Company (“ANPAC”) 1 and American National General
Insurance Company (“ANGIC”). Plaintiffs have filed a response to the motion. (ECF No. 274).
ANPAC and ANGIC have filed a reply. (ECF No. 285). The Court finds this matter ripe for
This action is against over seventy insurance companies, including ANPAC and ANGIC,
and it arises from their alleged use of a computer software program known as “Colossus.”
Plaintiff Freda McClendon was an insured of Defendant Metropolitan Group Property and
Casualty Company (“MGP&C”). James Basham was an insured of ANPAC. 2 Each of these
Plaintiffs allege that the use of Colossus by all Defendants led to the underpayment and/or
devaluation of their covered UM/UIM claims.
In an earlier opinion (ECF No. 299), the term “ANPAC” was used to collectively refer to the following Separate
Defendants: American National County Mutual Insurance Company, ANPAC Louisiana Insurance Company, and
Pacific Property & Casualty Company. The Court would like to make it clear that the term “ANPAC,” as used in
this opinion, refers only to Separate Defendant American National Property and Casualty Company.
Plaintiff Eddie Basham is the administrator of the estate of James Basham.
Colossus is a program that was developed, sold, and marketed by the Computer Science
Corporation (“CSC”). The program was marketed to insurance companies nationwide as a
“knowledge-based system for assessing general damages for bodily injury claims.” (ECF No.
246, ¶ 3). According to Plaintiffs, Colossus was capable of being “tuned” or “calibrated” to
achieve the goal of underpaying claims by up to twenty percent. Through the use of the
Colossus software program, Plaintiffs allege that Defendants “systematically and uniformly pay
and paid claimants…less than they were owed for bodily injury claims[.]”
Id. at ¶ 6. This
alleged use of Colossus and the resulting underpayments form the basis of this class action. The
proposed class is comprised of “residents of the state of Arkansas” who “made a covered claim
for bodily injury damages, before September 31, 2009...where [a] Defendant utilized Colossus in
evaluation of the claim.” 3 Id. at ¶ 92.
Plaintiffs allege the following claims against all Defendants in their First Amended
Complaint (ECF No. 246): breach of contract; breach of the covenant of good faith and fair
dealing (insurance bad faith); unjust enrichment; fraud; constructive fraud; and tortious
interference with contract.
While Plaintiffs’ Amended Complaint does not allege civil
conspiracy or fraudulent concealment as independent causes of action, the Amended Complaint
does allege that Defendants were involved in a conspiracy to fraudulently conceal their use of
Colossus. (ECF No. 246, ¶ 100-118). Plaintiffs allege that, by virtue of their participation in a
Colossus conspiracy, Defendants “have subjected themselves to co-equal responsibility for the
actions of all fellow conspirators.” Id.
Plaintiffs’ conspiracy allegations are detailed in the Amended Complaint under the
heading, “The nature of the underpayment conspiracy and concert of action among Defendants.”
There are only thirty days in the month of September—not thirty-one as Plaintiffs’ Amended Complaint suggests.
Accordingly, the Court assumes that Plaintiffs’ proposed class is comprised of residents of the state of Arkansas
who made a covered claim for bodily injury damages before September 30, 2009.
(ECF No. 246, ¶ 53-91).
The allegations set out in some detail the history of Colossus’s
development and how CSC introduced it to the American insurance industry as a cost-saving
tool. Plaintiffs claim that CSC, a non-party to this case, and Defendants had the goal of using
Colossus to depress the value of bodily injury claims nationwide. As evidence of this organized
goal, Plaintiffs point to a CSC presentation stating that Colossus is used by “‘more than 60% of
the auto liability market’ and has offered ‘19.8% average reduction to [bodily injury]
settlements.’” Id. at ¶ 68. Plaintiffs make the leap that, based on these figures, Defendants and
CSC “recognized” that the use of Colossus would not only lower their individual payouts but
would depress the value of nationwide bodily injury claims, including those in Arkansas.
there is any documentary evidence of this “recognition” or agreement among Defendants to
depress the value of claims nationwide, it is not included in the Amended Complaint.
Plaintiffs’ conspiracy claims hinge largely on their allegations of secrecy surrounding
Colossus. Plaintiffs allege that “each Defendant adopted efforts suggested by CSC and fellow
Scheme members to keep the true nature and purpose of Colossus a secret.” Id. at ¶ 67.
Plaintiffs make multiple references to Defendants collectively “agreeing” to keep Colossus a
secret from insureds and third parties. Plaintiffs’ allegations of collective secrecy appear to arise
from CSC’s Colossus licensing agreement. Pursuant to the licensing agreement with CSC, an
insurance company using Colossus was required to report to CSC if the insurance company was
asked to produce Colossus information to a plaintiff in discovery or in a regulatory proceeding or
audit. CSC claimed that this notification was necessary in order to “take appropriate action to
avoid disclosure of trade secrets and other confidential information.” Id. at ¶ 76. Based on this
information, Plaintiffs conclude that “all fellow Scheme members took the position that almost
all items related to Colossus were confidential or trade secrets in an effort to prevent the true
nature and purpose of the program from being discovered.” The details regarding how or when
this alleged position of collective secrecy was forged among Defendants is not alluded to in the
Plaintiffs’ final conspiracy allegations involve the existence of “Colossus groups” that
were sponsored by CSC. According to Plaintiffs, CSC utilized advisory councils and user
communities made up of various insurance companies “‘to help CSC understand the issues
facing insurance companies on a day to day basis as well as being a good venue for to [sic] share
industry information and learn from the experiences of other industry leaders.’” Id. at ¶ 80.
Plaintiffs claim that these user communities allowed Colossus procedures to “cross-pollinate”
through insurance companies. Plaintiffs also allege that, through CSC, “best practices” tips were
individually disseminated to Defendants. Plaintiffs make no specific allegations and provide no
evidence as to what procedures were “cross-pollinated,” which Defendants received this “best
practices” information from CSC, or which Defendants might have participated in these CSCsponsored user groups and advisory councils.
In sum, Plaintiffs claim that “Defendants acted jointly and in concert by entering into a
mutual agreement, albeit a non-written agreement, to commit a fraud against their own
customers as well as those of other insurance companies through the reciprocal non-disclosure
policy, and then participated in this fraud through the implementation of their individual
Colossus schemes as part and parcel of the overarching Colossus Scheme.” Id. at ¶ 89.
ANPAC and ANGIC’s Motion to Dismiss raises multiple grounds for dismissal including
lack of standing and failure to state a claim under Federal Rule of Civil Procedure Rule 12(b)(6).
Specifically, Defendants claim that Plaintiffs have failed to plead the elements required to sustain
their claims for breach of contract, breach of the covenant of good faith and fair dealing
(insurance bad faith), unjust enrichment, fraud, constructive fraud, and tortious interference with
contract; that fraud-based conspiracy allegations have been pled with insufficient particularity
under Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 9(b); and that the conspiracy allegations are insufficient
under Federal Rule of Civil Procedure Rule 8.
A. Plaintiffs’ Conspiracy Allegations
All of Plaintiffs’ claims against ANPAC and ANGIC, with one exception, 4 are dependent
on the sufficiency of their conspiracy allegations. Accordingly, the Court will first determine
whether Plaintiffs have sufficiently pled their conspiracy claim. A conspiracy claim is not
independently actionable under Arkansas law, “but a recovery may be had for damages caused
by acts committed pursuant to the conspiracy.”
Faulkner v. Arkansas Children's Hosp., 347
Ark. 941, 961, 69 S.W.3d 393, 406 (Ark. 2002). Stated another way, conspirators may be
vicariously liable for wrongdoing that is independently actionable under state law and in
furtherance of a conspiracy. In this case, the independently actionable claims that give rise to
Plaintiffs’ conspiracy claim are breach of contract, bad faith, unjust enrichment, tortious
interference, and fraud. Plaintiffs do not allege that ANPAC and ANGIC each independently
engaged in actions giving rise to Plaintiffs’ claims. For example, it is undisputed that Plaintiff
Freda McClendon was not an insured of either ANPAC or ANGIC and had no contract with
them. Thus, these Defendants cannot be directly liable for McClendon’s claims of breach of
contract, unjust enrichment, or bad faith.
Instead, Plaintiffs allege that, by engaging in a
conspiracy to fraudulently conceal the use of Colossus and devalue claims nationwide, these
Defendants are vicariously liable for an alleged breach of contract committed by a Plaintiff’s
The exception is Plaintiff Eddie Basham’s claims against ANPAC. ANPAC was James Basham’s insurer. Due to
James Basham’s contractual relationship with ANPAC, Plaintiff Eddie Basham has direct claims against ANPAC
that are not dependent on his conspiracy allegations. These direct claims will be addressed in a subsequent section.
insurer. This conspiracy-based vicarious liability extends to all of the claims against ANPAC and
ANGIC in Plaintiffs’ Complaint (ECF No. 246). 5
Defendants argue that Plaintiffs have offered nothing but insufficient, conclusory
allegations that do not state a viable conspiracy claim under Rule 8 or the more stringent
standards of Rule 9(b). Given that Plaintiffs’ claims against ANPAC and ANGIC 6 depend on
the existence of a viable conspiracy claim, ANPAC and ANGIC argue that a dismissal of all
claims against them is warranted. While Plaintiffs do not dispute that their claims against these
Defendants are dependent on a viable conspiracy claim, 7 they maintain that they have met their
pleading burden at this stage in the proceedings.
“To prove a civil conspiracy, a plaintiff must show that two or more persons have
combined to accomplish a purpose that is unlawful or oppressive or to accomplish some purpose,
Breach of contract, ¶ 124: “As a result of the close participation between Defendants in the conspiracy and the
obviously wrongful nature and purpose of the conspiracy, each Defendant is liable for the breach of contract by
every other Defendant.” Bad faith, ¶ 133: “Because of the high level of cooperation between Defendants in carrying
out the wrongful and improper acts of the conspiracy, which resulted in each Defendant knowingly breaching its
duty of good faith and fair dealing to its insureds, and knowingly allowing and encouraging every other Defendant
to breach its duty of good faith and fair dealing to its insureds, each Defendant is liable for the breach of duties owed
by every other Defendant.” Unjust enrichment, ¶ 145: “Each Defendant was unjustly enriched by every other
Defendant’s participation in the Colossus Scheme described herein. By participating in the Colossus Scheme, each
Defendant was allowed to improperly pay less on bodily injury claims by virtue of the other Defendant’s
participation in the scheme. Thus, each Defendant contributed to the unjust enrichment of every other Defendant.”
Fraud, ¶ 164: “Because of the close cooperation among Defendants in perpetuating the Colossus Scheme and
because of each Defendant’s active role in keeping the scheme hidden from Plaintiffs and Class Members, each
Defendant is responsible for the fraud of every other Defendant. Additionally, each Defendant had a duty to disclose
the improper nature and purpose of the Scheme, but did not do so. As a result of their participation in and failure to
disclose the improper Scheme, each Defendant is liable for the wrongful conduct of every other Defendant.”
Tortious interference, ¶ 174: “Through a concerted conspiracy of silence and secrecy, the Defendants who did not
insure Plaintiffs or Class Members intentionally interfered with the insurance contract of Plaintiffs and Class
Members by allowing, encouraging and abetting the Defendants who did hold such policies to serially breach the
express terms of such agreements and the implied duty of good faith and fair dealing contained in such insurance
contracts by knowingly and intentionally underpaying UM/UIM claims through the use of Colossus.”
Again, the one exception is Plaintiff Eddie Basham’s claims against James Basham’s insurer, ANPAC. These
direct claims do not depend on the existence of viable conspiracy allegations.
The Court infers Plaintiffs’ agreement on this point based on the way Plaintiffs’ claims are pled. Furthermore, in
their response to ANPAC and ANGIC’s Motion to Dismiss, Plaintiffs focused extensively on their conspiracy
allegations to support their claims for breach of contract, bad faith, unjust enrichment, fraud, and tortious
not in itself unlawful, oppressive or immoral, but by unlawful, oppressive or immoral means, to
the injury of another.” Faulkner v. Arkansas Children's Hosp., 347 Ark. 941, 961, 69 S.W.3d
393, 406 (Ark. 2002). “A conspiracy may be shown by direct evidence of an actual agreement or
understanding between conspirators, but it may also be shown by circumstantial evidence.”
Mason v. Funderburk, 247 Ark. 521, 529, 446 S.W.2d 543, 548 (Ark. 1969). “It also may be
inferred from actions of alleged conspirators, if it be shown that they pursued the same unlawful
object, each doing a part, so that their acts, although apparently independent, are in fact
connected and cooperative, indicating a closeness of personal association and a concurrence of
Plaintiffs summarize their conspiracy claim as follows:
With respect to the overarching Colossus conspiracy and the individual
Colossus schemes, Defendants acted jointly and in concert by entering
into a mutual agreement, albeit a non-written agreement, to commit a
fraud against their own customers as well as those of other insurance
companies through the reciprocal non-disclosure policy, and then
participated in this fraud through the implementation of their individual
Colossus schemes as part and parcel of the overarching Colossus
(ECF No. 246, ¶ 89). Plaintiffs further allege that “Defendants’ acts of participation in the
Colossus Scheme constitute positive acts of fraud that were furtively planned and secretly
executed in a manner that was designed to conceal the conspiracy and its wrongful acts.” Id. at ¶
The parties disagree about which pleading standard should apply when considering the
conspiracy allegations set forth above. ANPAC and ANGIC maintain that the conspiracy claim
should be held to the Rule 9(b) particularity standard because the conspiracy claim, and all of the
underlying causes of action, are based on fraud.
Plaintiffs contend that the more lenient
plausibility standard under Rule 8 should apply. The Court will consider the sufficiency of
Plaintiffs’ conspiracy claim under both standards.
B. The sufficiency of the conspiracy allegations under Rule 9(b)
Conspiracy claims do not, as a general rule, have to be pled with particularity. See
Stephenson v. Deutsche Bank AG, 282 F. Supp. 2d 1032, 1070 (D. Minn. 2003). However, when
a conspiracy claim is based on fraud, Rule 9(b) requires the fraud to be pled with particularity.
Siegel v. Deutsche Bank Nat. Trust Co., 409 F. App'x 975, 976 (8th Cir. 2011) (affirming district
court dismissal where Plaintiff had “not established their state common-law fraud and civil
conspiracy claims with sufficient particularity, as required under Rule 9(b)[.]”); Cincinnati Life
Ins. Co. v. Beyrer, 722 F.3d 939, 948 (7th Cir. 2013) (affirming district court’s dismissal of a
“conspiracy to commit fraud” claim because plaintiff had failed to meet the heightened Rule 9(b)
pleading standard); In re Insurance Brokerage Antitrust Litigation, 618 F.3d 300, 347 (3d Cir.
2010) (“Rule 9(b) requires fraud to be pled with particularity in all claims based on fraud.”)
(citations and quotation marks omitted).
In this case, Plaintiffs’ conspiracy claims seem to rest on their allegations of fraud,
thereby triggering the application of Rule 9(b).
The thrust of the alleged conspiracy was
Defendants’ non-disclosure of Colossus information.
Plaintiffs allege that this purposeful
withholding of information was an effort to mislead, defraud, and deprive Plaintiffs of benefits
“through fraudulent conduct.” (ECF No. 246, ¶ 113). It was this alleged conspiracy to defraud
that resulted in the underpayment and devaluation of claims which in turn gave rise to Plaintiffs’
claims for breach of contract, bad faith, unjust enrichment, fraud, constructive fraud, and tortious
interference. Accordingly, the Court finds that the application of Rule 9(b) is appropriate as to
Plaintiffs’ conspiracy claim.
Fraud-based conspiracy allegations must amount to more than mere conclusions in order
to comply with Rule 9(b). Rule 9(b) requires that the complaint must plead “such facts as the
time, place, and content of the defendant’s false representations, as well as the details of the
defendant’s fraudulent acts, including when the acts occurred, who engaged in them, and what
was obtained as a result.” U.S. ex rel. Joshi v. St. Luke’s Hosp., Inc. ̧ 441 F.3d 552, 556 (8th Cir.
2006). In sum, the “complaint must set forth the who, what, when, where, and how surrounding
the alleged fraud.” E-Shops Corp. v. U.S. Bank National Ass’n, 678 F.3d 659, 663 (8th Cir.
After reviewing Plaintiffs’ fraud-based conspiracy allegations, the Court finds that
Plaintiffs have failed to plead the allegations with sufficient particularity. In an extremely
conclusory fashion, Plaintiffs repeatedly allege that all Defendants “conspired to use Colossus to
reduce the amount paid on bodily injury claims” and “conspired to withhold information from
insureds and the public about the true nature and purpose of Colossus.” To support these
assertions, Plaintiffs state that Defendants “recognized” that the use of Colossus would lower
their individual payouts and depress the value of nationwide bodily injury claims, including
those in Arkansas. Plaintiffs also state that “each Defendant adopted efforts suggested by CSC
and fellow Scheme members to keep the true nature and purpose of Colossus a secret.” The only
factual allegations related to these secrecy efforts are that Defendants had individual licensing
agreements with CSC that required each Defendant to report to CSC if they were asked to
produce Colossus information and that Defendants participated in “best practices” Colossus
groups where Colossus procedures and best practices “cross-pollinated” through the insurance
companies. Plaintiffs do not identify which Defendants participated in these groups. Plaintiffs
do not offer any information about when these groups might have convened or who was present.
Plaintiffs do not allege which specific “best practice” policies were fraudulent or which polices
were actually implemented by any Defendant.
Plaintiffs generally allege that Defendants
“agreed to commit fraud” but they have offered no factual allegations regarding when or how
such an agreement was made. Plaintiffs have not alleged that any specific Defendant had any
contact whatsoever with another Defendant.
In sum, Plaintiffs’ Amended Complaint lacks the specificity to show any fraud-based
conspiratorial agreement between the Defendants or concerted actions or conduct undertaken in
furtherance of an agreement. Due to Plaintiffs’ failure to state a viable conspiracy claim under
Rule 9(b), all of Plaintiffs’ underlying causes of action which were premised on the existence of
a conspiracy must also be dismissed.
C. The sufficiency of the conspiracy allegations under Rule 8
Even if the Rule 9(b) particularity requirement is not applied to Plaintiffs’ conspiracy
claim, the claim is insufficient under the more lenient plausibility standard of Rule 8. Rule 8
requires a complaint to make “a short and plain statement of the claim showing that the pleader
is entitled to relief.” Fed. R. Civ. P. 8(a)(2). A plaintiff must plead “enough facts to state a claim
to relief that is plausible on its face.” Bell Atlantic Corp. v. Twombly, 550 U.S. 544, 570 (2007).
A complaint states a plausible claim for relief if its “factual content…allows the court to draw
the reasonable inference that the defendant is liable for the misconduct alleged.” Ashcroft v.
Iqbal, 556 U.S. 662, 663 (2009). While the Court must generally take a plaintiff’s factual
allegations as true in the Rule 12(b)(6) context, this tenet does not apply to “legal conclusions or
588 F.3d 585, 594 (8th Cir. 2009) (quoting Iqbal, 556 U.S. at 678). “Factual allegations must be
‘formulaic recitation of the elements of a cause of action’[.]” Braden v. Wal-Mart Stores, Inc.,
enough to raise a right to relief above the speculative level.” Twombly, 550 U.S. at 555.
In the context of conspiracy claims, the Eighth Circuit has noted that, because
conspiracies “are by their nature usually clandestine,” Rule 8 does not require that a plaintiff
have “direct evidence of a conspiratorial agreement” to withstand a motion to dismiss. White v.
Walsh, 649 F.2d 560, 561 (8th Cir. 1981) (quoting Sparkman v. McFarlin, 601 F.2d 261, 278
n.19 (Swygert, J., dissenting)).
However, the conspiracy allegations must be “sufficiently
specific.” Id. There “must be allegations that the defendants  directed themselves toward an 
action by virtue of a mutual understanding” and “some factual allegations suggesting such a
‘meeting of the minds.’” Id. (quoting Sparkman v. McFarlin, 601 F.2d 261, 268 (7th Cir.
1979)). “Whether sufficiently specific facts are alleged in any case must ultimately be
determined on a case-by-case basis.” Id.
Plaintiffs’ fraud-based conspiracy claims fail to meet the Rule 8 requirements for many
of the same reasons the claims failed to meet the requirements under Rule 9(b): the claims are
highly conclusory, extremely broad, and very thin on facts. Plaintiffs’ conspiracy claims largely
rest on their allegations of parallel conduct among Defendants—not on evidence of an actual
agreement among the Defendants. While all of Defendants’ alleged use of Colossus might have
had the effect of depressing the value of claims nationwide, Plaintiffs have not submitted any
allegations or evidence to show that ANPAC, ANGIC, or any of the other Defendants actually
had this agreed upon goal. If Colossus is an abusive program that allowed each Defendant to
underpay their claims by 20%, as Plaintiffs’ have alleged, Defendants’ individual use of
Colossus and their desire to keep it a secret was in their own best interest, independent of the
other Defendants. The alleged secrecy by each Defendant, in and of itself, does not evidence an
agreement, and Plaintiffs have not specifically alleged that ANPAC or ANGIC had any
communication with the other Defendants or exchanged any Colossus-related materials with the
other Defendants. Because Plaintiffs have not supported their parallel conduct claims with
factual allegations that suggest an actual agreement among Defendants, the Court finds that the
conspiracy claim falls short of plausibility.
Accordingly, the Court finds that Plaintiffs’
conspiracy claim should be dismissed.
Due to Plaintiffs’ failure to state a claim for conspiracy, all of Plaintiffs’ underlying
causes of action which were premised on the existence of a conspiracy must also be dismissed. 8
D. Plaintiff Basham’s Direct Claims Against ANPAC
As mentioned above, Plaintiff Eddie Basham’s claims against ANPAC, James Basham’s
insurer, are the only claims that are not dependent on conspiracy allegations. ANPAC has
submitted some dismissal arguments on Basham’s direct claims for breach of contract, bad faith,
unjust enrichment, tortious interference, fraud, and constructive fraud. However, a large portion
of ANPAC’s motion, and the vast majority of Plaintiffs’ response, was devoted to the sufficiency
of the conspiracy allegations. Due to a lack of comprehensive briefing, and due to the changing
landscape of the case as a result of the Court’s ruling on the conspiracy allegations, the Court
finds that ANPAC’s motion on Plaintiff Basham’s direct claims should be denied without
prejudice at this time. ANPAC should re-file its motion to dismiss and focus on (1) Plaintiff
Basham’s direct claims against ANPAC and (2) how this case should progress in its current
Because the Court has found that Plaintiffs’ conspiracy claims are not viable, each named Plaintiff only has
standing to pursue claims against Defendants with whom they had a contractual relationship. Canady v. Allstate
Ins. Co., 162 F.3d 1163 (8th Cir. 1998) ([A]bsent a viable claim of conspiracy, plaintiffs lack standing to sue
defendants with whom they had no contact.”); Hall v. Lhaco, Inc., 140 F.3d 1190, 1196 (8th Cir.1998) (when a
plaintiff “does not have standing to pursue his claim…it is immaterial whether any member of the potential class
would have standing to pursue [the] claim. [The plaintiff] is not a proper representative of the class where he himself
lacks standing to pursue the claim.”). Accordingly, to the extent that Plaintiff McClendon is pursuing direct, nonconspiracy based claims on behalf of proposed class members who are insureds of the ANPAC or ANGIC, the
claims are dismissed pursuant to Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 12(b)(1). To the extent that Plaintiff Basham is
pursuing direct, non-conspiracy based claims on behalf of proposed class members who are insureds of ANGIC, the
claims are dismissed pursuant to Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 12(b)(1).
For the reasons stated above, the Court finds that ANPAC and ANGIC’s Motion to
Dismiss (ECF No. 253) should be and hereby is GRANTED in part and DENIED in part. All
of Plaintiffs’ conspiracy-based claims against ANPAC and ANGIC are hereby DISMISSED
WITHOUT PREJUDICE. The only claims that remain are Plaintiff Eddie Basham’s direct
claims against Separate Defendant ANPAC.
IT IS SO ORDERED, this 10th day of March, 2015.
/s/ Susan O. Hickey
Susan O. Hickey
United States District Judge
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