Burgin v. Social Security Administration, Commissioner of
MEMORANDUM AND ORDER: The judgment of the Commissioner is affirmed pursuant to the fourth sentence of 42 U.S.C. § 405(g). Signed by U.S. District Senior Judge Sam A. Crow on 8/5/14. (mb)
IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT
FOR THE DISTRICT OF KANSAS
KIMNESHIA A. BURGIN,
Case No. 13-2286-SAC
CAROLYN W. COLVIN,
Commissioner of Social Security,
MEMORANDUM AND ORDER
This is an action reviewing the final decision of the Commissioner of
Social Security which denied plaintiff supplemental security income
payments. The matter has been fully briefed by the parties.
I. General legal standards
The court's standard of review is set forth in 42 U.S.C. § 405(g), which
provides that “the findings of the Commissioner as to any fact, if supported
by substantial evidence, shall be conclusive.” The court should review the
Commissioner's decision to determine only whether the decision was
supported by substantial evidence in the record as a whole, and whether the
Commissioner applied the correct legal standards. Glenn v. Shalala, 21 F.3d
983, 984 (10th Cir. 1994). When supported by substantial evidence, the
Commissioner’s findings are conclusive and must be affirmed. Richardson v.
Perales, 402 U.S. 389, 401 (1971).
Substantial evidence requires more than a scintilla, but less than a
preponderance, and is satisfied by such evidence that a reasonable mind
might accept to support the conclusion. Hackett v. Barnhart, 395 F.3d 1168,
1172 (10th Cir. 2005). The determination of whether substantial evidence
supports the Commissioner's decision is not simply a quantitative exercise,
for evidence is not substantial if it is overwhelmed by other evidence or if it
really constitutes mere conclusion. Ray v. Bowen, 865 F.2d 222, 224 (10th
Cir. 1989). But the standard “does not allow a court to displace the agency’s
choice between two fairly conflicting views, even though the court would
justifiably have made a different choice had the matter been before it de
novo.” Trimmer v. Dep’t of Labor, 174 F.3d 1098, 1102 (10th Cir. 1999).
The claimant shall be determined to be under a disability only if he can
establish that he has a physical or mental impairment expected to result in
death or last for a continuous period of twelve months which prevents him
from engaging in substantial gainful activity (SGA). The claimant's physical
or mental impairment or impairments must be of such severity that he is not
only unable to perform his previous work but cannot, considering his age,
education, and work experience, engage in any other kind of substantial
gainful work which exists in the national economy. 42 U .S.C. § 423(d).
The Commissioner has established a five-step sequential evaluation
process to determine disability. If at any step a finding of disability or nondisability can be made, the Commissioner will not review the claim further.
At step one, the agency will find non-disability unless the claimant can show
that she is not working at a “substantial gainful activity.” At step two, the
agency will find non-disability unless the claimant shows that she has a
“severe impairment,” which is defined as any “impairment or combination of
impairments which significantly limits [the claimant's] physical or mental
ability to do basic work activities.” At step three, the agency determines
whether the impairment which enabled the claimant to survive step two is
on the list of impairments presumed severe enough to render one disabled.
If the claimant's impairment does not meet or equal a listed impairment, the
inquiry proceeds to step four, at which the agency assesses whether the
claimant can do her previous work. The claimant is determined not to be
disabled unless she shows she cannot perform her previous work. The fifth
step requires the agency to consider vocational factors (the claimant's age,
education, and past work experience) and to determine whether the
claimant is capable of performing other jobs existing in significant numbers
in the national economy. Barnhart v. Thomas, 540 U.S. 20 (2003).
The claimant bears the burden of proof through step four of the
analysis. Nielson v. Sullivan, 992 F.2d 1118, 1120 (10th Cir. 1993). At step
five, the burden shifts to the Commissioner to show that the claimant retains
sufficient residual functional capacity to perform other work that exists in the
national economy, given her age, education, and work experience. Lax v.
Astrue, 489 F.3d 1080, 1084 (10th Cir. 2007); Thompson v. Sullivan, 987
F.2d 1482, 1487 (10th Cir. 1993). The Commissioner meets this burden if
the decision is supported by substantial evidence. Thompson, 987 F.2d at
II. Procedural History
Plaintiff was found disabled as a minor in 2002 because she met the
relevant listing for mild mental retardation. (Tr. 19, 82, 373-78.). But under
the Social Security Act, children who are receiving supplemental security
income when they reach age eighteen must have their disability
redetermined under the disability rules used for adults. See § 1614(a)(3)(H).
Thus when Plaintiff reached age eighteen, her case was reviewed under the
five-step sequential evaluation process stated above.
At step one, the administrative law judge (ALJ) found that plaintiff had
not engaged in substantial gainful activity since October 15, 2008. The ALJ
found at step two that the plaintiff has the severe impairment of mild mental
retardation, but found at step three that this impairment did not meet or
equal the severity of a listed impairment. The ALJ determined that plaintiff
had the residual functional capacity (RFC) to perform other work at all
exertional levels but could understand and follow only simple instructions
and perform work that required no reading (Tr. 23). The ALJ did not
evaluate the Plaintiff under step four because she had no past relevant work.
The ALJ found at step five that Plaintiff could perform other jobs that exist in
significant numbers in the national economy, including work as a spool
winder, burr grinder, final assembler of optical goods, and stringer machine
tender (Tr. 26). Thus the ALJ found she was no longer disabled. (Tr. 19, 80,
In this review, Plaintiff’s claims of error focus upon the step three and
At step three, the Plaintiff has the burden of demonstrating that her
impairments meet all of the specified medical criteria contained in a
particular listing. See Candelario v. Barnhart, 166 Fed.Appx. 379, 382-83
(10th Cir. 2006). The standards for listed impairments were intentionally set
high because they operate to cut off further inquiry relatively early in the
sequential evaluation process. Sullivan v. Zebley, 493 U.S. 521, 532 (1990).
To meet Listing 12.05, “Mental Retardation,” a claimant must meet the
“capsule definition” and one of the four severity prongs for mental
retardation. Lax v. Astrue, 489 F.3d 1080, 1085 (10th Cir. 2007). The
capsule definition states:
Mental retardation refers to significantly subaverage general
intellectual functioning with deficits in adaptive functioning initially
manifested during the developmental period; i.e., the evidence
demonstrates or supports onset of the impairment before age 22.
20 C.F.R. Ch. III, Pt. 404, Subpt. P, App. 1. The relevant severity prong,
12.05(C), requires the Plaintiff to show a “valid verbal, performance, or full
scale IQ of 60 through 70 and a physical or other mental impairment
imposing an additional and significant work-related limitation of function.”
Lax, 489 F.3d at 1085. See 20 C.F.R. pt. 404, subpt. P, app. 1 § 12.05(C).
The parties do not dispute Plaintiff’s valid IQ scores within the required
range or the onset of her mental retardation before age 22, but disagree
about the additional limitation. The ALJ found that Plaintiff did not meet the
requirements under this section because she lacked a physical or other
mental impairment imposing an additional and significant work-related
limitation of function. Tr. 22. “[A]n impairment imposes a significant workrelated limitation of function when its effect on a claimant’s ability to
perform basic work activities is more than slight or minimal.” See Collins v.
Chater, 108 F.3d 341, 1997 WL 82480, at *1 (10th Cir. Feb. 27, 1997)
(citations omitted). Plaintiff argues that her right knee deformity and asthma
meet this requirement.
Plaintiff alleges a long history of significant knee pain that precludes
her from performing prolonged standing, walking, and sitting. The ALJ
[Plaintiff] complained of knee pain which improved with Naprosyn, but
the medication caused her to be drowsy. Her pain was in the lower
pole of the patella and radiated around to the sides, bilaterally. It was
worse after prolonged sitting or activity and was resolved with rest. Xray of the right knee performed on March 11, 2010 showed no
evidence of an acute fracture or malalignment. It showed likely nonossifying fibroma in the distal femur.
The ALJ also relied on the report from Joe Noland, M.D., a consultative
orthopedist, who examined Plaintiff in July of 2011. He found that Plaintiff
reported pain since childhood but no specific injury. His examination showed
Plaintiff was in no apparent distress. Her gait was normal and stable, and
she was able to ambulate in a straight line (Tr. 24, 587). She had a full
range of motion of both knees, and her right knee had a negative anterior
and posterior drawer. (Tr. 547, 555). She had no tenderness in her
infrapatellar surface, and no pain with internal and external rotation of the
bilateral hips (Tr. 24, 587). He observed Plaintiff to be asymptomatic, but
noted her pain could be consistent with patellar tendinitis. He described
Plaintiff’s knee as very stable and stated he would place no restrictions on
her ability to engage in competitive employment (Tr. 24, 588).
Plaintiff alleges that she was limited in her ability to articulate her
symptoms due to her mild mental retardation, but does not show any
additional symptoms she could otherwise have conveyed to the physicians.
She also suggests that Dr. Noland did not have any of her medical records,
including an x-ray of her knee that revealed a lesion in the distal femoral
metaphysic which was thought to be a nonossifying fibroma. (Tr. 551.) Yet
Plaintiff has not shown that such a fibroma had any effect on her ability to
perform basic work activities, and the medical records state that her pain
was not in the area of her fibroma. Plaintiff additionally notes that her
treating physicians at Truman Medical Center prescribed pain medications
and a knee wrap, instructed her to use ice and elevate her leg for additional
pain relief, and considered aspirating her knee if she continued to experience
pain. But the medications prescribed were merely ibuprofen or other
NSAIDs, and no aspiration was allegedly done. Tr. 555. Given all the facts of
record, the ALJ’s finding that Plaintiff’s right knee pain did not have more
than slight or minimal effect on her ability to perform basic work activities is
supported by substantial evidence.
Plaintiff also alleges that because of her asthma she needed to avoid
dust, fumes, and cold air, which constitutes a significant work-related
limitation. Plaintiff was diagnosed with asthma as a child and in 2009 had an
exacerbation of symptoms for several days. Tr. 396, 412, 563-65. At that
time, when Plaintiff was nine-years old, the doctor indicated her condition
was likely mild and intermittent and that her exacerbation was a result of
deconditioning due to poor diet and lack of exercise. Tr. 564. He encouraged
Plaintiff to exercise, suggesting her asthma did not preclude physical
activity. Tr. 564. At the hearing, Plaintiff testified that she had not been
using her inhaler recently because she did not need it. Tr. 65.
Plaintiff agrees that the record shows only one documented
exacerbation of her asthma symptoms. Given the isolated nature of that
event, it is not indicative of significant limitations. Plaintiff contends that
asthma necessarily limits a person’s ability to work in an environment where
she would be exposed to dust, fumes, cold air and the like, constituting a
work-related limitation which satisfies the second prong of listing § 12.05C.
But in meeting that standard, “[t]he claimant must show more than the
mere presence of a condition or ailment.” Hinkle v. Apfel, 132 F.3d 1349,
1352 (10th Cir. 1997) (quotation omitted). Instead, she must show the
medical severity of her impairment. See 20 C.F.R. § 416.920(a)(4)(ii);
Timmons v. Astrue, 2009 WL 467588, 5 (W.D.Okla. 2009) (noting the Tenth
Circuit has never determined that environmental limitations are significant
for purposes of the second prong of listing 12.05(C); finding claimant’s
asthma imposed minimal limitations, i.e., restriction to work which did not
require exposure to environmental extremes of temperature and exposure to
excessive amounts of dust, fumes, or gases). Substantial evidence supports
the ALJ’s finding that Plaintiff’s asthma, whether viewed in isolation or in
conjunction with her right knee pain, did not have more than a slight or
minimal effect on her ability to perform basic work activities. Accordingly,
the ALJ properly concluded that Plaintiff failed to meet her burden to meet
To qualify under section D, a claimant must show a valid verbal,
performance, or full scale IQ of 60 through 70, resulting in at least two of
the following: (1) marked restriction of activities of daily living; (2) marked
difficulties in maintaining social functioning; (3) marked difficulties in
maintaining concentration, persistence, or pace; or (4) repeated episodes of
decompensation, each of extended duration. See 20 C.F.R. pt. 404, subpt. P,
app. 1 § 12.05(D). A “marked” limitation is one that is more than moderate
but less than extreme. See 20 C.F.R. pt. 404, subpt. P, app. 1 § 12.00C. A
marked limitation may arise when several activities or functions are
impaired, or even when only one is impaired, as long as the degree of
limitation is such as to interfere seriously with a claimant’s ability to function
independently, appropriately, effectively, and on a sustained basis. Id.
Plaintiff does not allege that she had repeated episodes of
decompensation. The ALJ found that Plaintiff had only mild restriction in
activities of daily living, mild restriction in maintaining social functioning, and
moderate difficulties with regard to concentration, persistence, or pace, Tr.
22-23. Plaintiff contends she has marked limitations in all three areas.
Activities of Daily Living
“Activities of daily living include adaptive activities such as cleaning,
shopping, cooking, taking public transportation, paying bills, maintaining a
residence, caring appropriately for [one's] grooming and hygiene, using
telephones and directories, and using a post office.” Listed Impairments §
The ALJ found that Plaintiff was able to care for two small children and
herself, cook using the microwave, clean, get her children dressed, shop,
and attend a community college. Tr. 22. Citing Exh. 13E. These findings are
supported by the evidence. See e.g., Tr. 32, 331-38. See also Tr. 513-527
(the consulting psychologists both found mild restrictions in Plaintiff’s ADL).
The ALJ also found that Plaintiff’s mother saw Plaintiff two to three
times a week and helped her by reading correspondence or instructions to
her, paying her bills, and assisting with grocery shopping. In support of that
finding, the ALJ cited Exhibit 12E (Tr. 322-41), a questionnaire that Plaintiff’s
mother completed when Plaintiff was living independently in an apartment
with her two children. The ALJ found that Plaintiff was living independently,
with the stated assistance, Tr. 24-25, but did not acknowledge evidence that
she later had to move in with her family for support. Plaintiff’s mother
testified that after an undisclosed period of time, the landlord expressed
concern about Plaintiff’s reading problems and related her belief that Plaintiff
could not live on her own, so Plaintiff moved in with family. Tr. 70. After
Plaintiff did so, she was not fully responsible for the care of her children. Tr.
71-72. She often fed them then returned to her bedroom to watch
television, isolating herself from the family except to call her children in for a
nap. Tr. 71-72.
But even that evidence fails to show a marked limitation in Plaintiff’s
ADLs. See Stokes v. Astrue, 274 Fed.Appx. 675, 682 (10th Cir. 2008)
(finding no marked limitation in ADLs where claimant was able to care for
her personal needs, perform household chores, cook, read, shop and watch
television); Tyler v. Astrue, No. 10-2326-EFM, 2011 WL 2433736, at *4 (D.
Kan. June 14, 2011) (affirming the finding of mild limitation in ADLs where
the claimant graduated from high school and performed a wide variety of
household chores). Substantial evidence supports the ALJ’s finding that
Plaintiff failed to show she has a marked restriction in her activities of daily
Social functioning refers to the claimant’s ability to interact
independently, appropriately, effectively and on a sustained basis with other
individuals. Listed Impairments, 20 C.F.R. Pt. 404, Subpt. P, App. 1 §
12.00C(2) (2012). Deficits in this area may be demonstrated by avoidance
of interpersonal relationships or social isolation. Id. The ALJ considers the
nature and overall degree of interference with function. Id.
Sufficient evidence shows that Plaintiff socializes with family and does
not have significant difficulty getting along with family, friends, neighbors, or
others. Tr. 22, 71, 309, 326, 336, 327, 328, 337, 464, 492-93, 500, 508,
514, 526, 535, 539, 540. Although Plaintiff was afraid of not being hired,
this was because she could not read, not because of any social interaction
problems. Tr. 23, 328. One of Plaintiff’s teachers indicated that she had
significant social problems, but others indicated that she had few or no
difficulties interacting with and relating to others. Tr. 464, 492-93, 500, 508.
The psychological consultants opined that Plaintiff did not have significant
difficulty with social interaction. Tr. 25, 514, 539.
Plaintiff alleges that the psychological consultants are inconsistent with
each other - one found Plaintiff to be mildly restricted in her social
functioning and the other found her to be moderately limited in this area.
But neither opines that the Plaintiff had marked restrictions in this area, and
that is the relevant inquiry. See Tr. 513-527, 540.
Other evidence shows Plaintiff has some difficulty with social
interaction. Plaintiff’s special education coordinator noted that Plaintiff had
trouble using adequate vocabulary and grammar to express thoughts in
general conversations, and that she stayed to herself and did not interact or
talk with other students. Tr. 463-64. She had difficulty making and keeping
friends, following classroom rules, using appropriate language, and
introducing and maintaining relevant and appropriate topics of conversation.
Tr. 464. The reviewing consultant, after talking to Plaintiff’s special
education coordinator, concluded that Plaintiff gets along with people but
mostly stays to herself and is a loner who can be easily manipulated by
boys. Tr. 296, 524, 526. And Plaintiff’s mother testified that Plaintiff’s
longstanding habit was to isolate herself even while at home. Tr. 71-72.
Plaintiff was difficult to engage in conversation and did not understand some
of the questions the hearing officer asked during the interview process, so
needed additional time. Tr. 361.
Plaintiff also contends that the ALJ failed to address the opinion of the
non-examining psychologist, Dr. Kravitz. But the ALJ’s opinion expressly
addresses that opinion, see Tr. 25, and Dr. Kravitz’s testimony related to
this issue does not assist Plaintiff. He opined that Plaintiff had moderate
restrictions of ADL, of social functioning, and of concentration, pace and
persistence, and no decompensation so did not meet or equal a listing. Tr.
53. That opinion is consistent with the ALJ’s finding that Plaintiff did not have
a marked limitation in any of those areas – a finding that is supported by
substantial evidence. See Oldham v. Astrue, 509 F.3d 1254, 1257-58 (10th
Cir. 2007) (the Court’s task is not to reweigh the evidence); See Knight v.
Colvin, __ F.3d __, (10th Cir. June 24, 2014) (substantial evidence standard
does not require a preponderance of the evidence).
Concentration, Persistence or Pace
The Court finds it unnecessary to address the ALJ’s finding that
Plaintiff did not have marked difficulties with regard to concentration,
persistence or pace since the Plaintiff has not shown marked difficulties in
either of the two areas addressed above, as is necessary in this case. See 20
C.F.R. pt. 404, subpt. P, app. 1 § 12.05(D). Substantial evidence thus
supports the ALJ’s finding that Plaintiff failed to meet the listing for §
Plaintiff also contends that the ALJ erred in assessing her RFC because
he failed to include any limitations regarding her need for additional
supervision or guidance in completing tasks. But those limitations were
recommended by Dr. Kravitz, see Tr. 46-47, 53-54, and were discounted by
the ALJ. The record reflects Dr. Kravitz’s testimony that the file he reviewed
had no records after 2008, that his impression was based on what was in the
file, and that it “was critical to know what she’s been doing between 2008
and the present.” Tr. 45.
The ALJ stated the reasons for disagreeing with Dr. Kravitz’s opinion,
and why he found the more recent third-party information and the opinions
of the psychological consultants to be more reliable than Dr. Kravitz’s
As for opinion evidence, Dr. Kravitz, the medical expert, testified
at the first hearing. He opined that he did not think the claimant was
capable of sustaining competitive employment. The undersigned
disagrees. Dr. Kravitz suggested obtaining third party information. The
undersigned held a supplemental hearing during which the claimant’s
mother and a vocational expert testified. Additionally, teacher reports
are included in the evidence of record. This information is third party
The undersigned finds Exhibits 7F, B1F, and B2F, the opinions of
the State agency psychological consultants[,] to be more reliable than
the testimony of Dr. Kravitz. Social Security Ruling (SSR) 96-6p states
that findings of fact made by State agency psychological consultants
and other program psychologists regarding the nature and severity of
an individual’s impairment(s) must be treated as expert opinion
evidence of non-examining sources to be considered and weighed
along with the medical evidence from other sources. In the instant
case, the undersigned agrees with the State agency non-examining
psychological consultant in Exhibits 7F, B1F, and B2F that the claimant
has no other “severe” physical or mental impairment.
Tr. 25. See Exhibits 7F (Tr. 513-526, Dr. Keith Allen, PhD’s opinion of mild
ADL, moderate social, and moderate pace limitations); Exhibit B1F (Tr. 527537, Dr. Edd Bucklew, PhD’s opinion of mild ADL, mild social, and moderate
pace limitations); and Exhibit B2F (Tr. 538-540, Dr. Edd Bucklew, PhD’s
mental RFC assessment).
The ALJ followed Dr. Kravitz’s suggestion by conducting a
supplemental hearing at which he obtained information about Plaintiff’s
abilities and limitations from 2008–2011. Statements from Plaintiff and third
parties indicated that she generally did not need special reminders to
complete daily tasks. Tr. 307-09, 324-26, 333-35. And the consulting
psychologists did not include any such restriction in their opinions. The Court
finds ALJ’s decision is supported by substantial evidence. See Tr. 458, 51314, 538-39, 540.
Plaintiff also argues that the RFC should have included additional
limitations based upon her social functioning. She suggests that because the
ALJ relied on the opinions of the psychological consultants, he was required
to adopt those opinions in toto, including Dr. Allen’s finding that Plaintiff was
moderately limited in her ability to interact with the general public and coworkers. But the regulations do not require a direct correspondence between
an RFC finding and a specific medical opinion on the functional capacity in
question. See Chapo v. Astrue, 682 F.3d 1285, 1288 (10th Cir. 2012).
The ALJ found only mild limitations in Plaintiff’s social functioning. But
even had he found “moderate difficulties” in social functioning in the
“paragraph B” criteria, that finding would not necessarily translate to a
work-related functional limitation for the purposes of the RFC assessment.
See Beasley v. Colvin, 520 Fed.Appx. 748, 754, 2013 WL 1443761, 5 (10th
Cir. 2013). See also SSR 96–8p, 1996 WL 374184, at *4 (July 2, 1996)
(stating that “the [ALJ] must remember that the limitations identified in the
‘paragraph B’ ... criteria are not an RFC assessment but are used to rate the
severity of mental impairment(s) at steps 2 and 3 of the sequential
evaluation process”); DeFalco-Miller v. Colvin, 520 Fed.Appx. 741, 747-748,
2013 WL 1406014, 5 (10th Cir. 2013) (finding no requirement that step
three findings concerning the listings be incorporated into the RFC
determination used in steps four and five); Miller v. Astrue, 2012 WL
1388706 at *5 (D.Colo. April 23, 2012) (“[T]he ALJ was not required to
include in his assessment of plaintiff's RFC a moderate limitation in social
functioning, merely because such a limitation was found for purposes of step
three.”), aff'd, 520 Fed.Appx. 741 (10th Cir. 2013) (citation and internal
quotation marks omitted).
Here, the Plaintiff did not demonstrate marked limitations in social
functioning. Although consulting psychologist Allen opined that Plaintiff had
moderate social limitations, he did not suggest a need for workplace
limitations related to her social functioning. The Court finds no error in the
ALJ’s formulating an RFC that did not include specific limitations regarding
Plaintiff’s social functioning.
Lastly, Plaintiff contends that the ALJ adopted the psychological
consultants’ opinions that she had moderate deficits in concentration,
persistence, or pace, but did not account for those deficits in Plaintiff’s RFC
or explain why not. SSR 96–8p requires that if the RFC assessment conflicts
with an opinion from a medical source, the ALJ must explain why the opinion
was not adopted. “Concentration, persistence, or pace refers to the ability to
sustain focused attention and concentration sufficiently long to permit the
timely and appropriate completion of tasks commonly found in work
settings.” See 20 C.F.R. pt. 404, subpt. P, app. 1 § § 12.00(C)(3).
Dr. Bucklew opined that Plaintiff had moderate limitations in this area,
yet his functional capacity assessment accounts for that mental limitation by
stating only: “Claimant is able to remember, understand, and complete
simple instructions with usual supervision, but she would be limited for
complex or detailed instructions.” Tr. 540. Dr. Allen also found that Plaintiff
had moderate mental limitations in this area but concluded: “[Claimant is]
capable of understanding and performing less demanding activities in a work
like setting.” He noted no other functional limitations flowing from any of
Plaintiff’s moderate mental limitations he found. The RFC accordingly limited
Plaintiff to work that required her to understand and follow only simple
instructions and that required no reading. The record does not reflect that
this RFC conflicts with the medical source opinions, as it accounts for
Plaintiff’s moderate mental limitations in the same manner as did the
consultants in their functional capacity assessments.
IT IS THEREFORE ORDERED that the judgment of the Commissioner is
affirmed pursuant to the fourth sentence of 42 U.S.C. § 405(g).
Dated this 5th day of August, 2014, at Topeka, Kansas.
s/Sam A. Crow
Sam A. Crow, U.S. District Senior Judge
Disclaimer: Justia Dockets & Filings provides public litigation records from the federal appellate and district courts. These filings and docket sheets should not be considered findings of fact or liability, nor do they necessarily reflect the view of Justia.
Why Is My Information Online?