• SJLC and the Florida Justice Institute announced the settlement of a federal class action lawsuit against the Florida Department of Corrections for unlawfully confiscating millions of dollars of digital music and books from Florida prisoners.

  • SJLC attorneys Josh Glickman and Shawn Heller filed a federal disability discrimination lawsuit against Broward County’s BB&T Center for discriminating against wheelchair users in connection with the sale of accessible seating.

  • SJLC filed a class action lawsuit on behalf of a local Crestview resident against North Okaloosa Medical Center for outrageously overcharging automobile accident cictims for routine Emergency Room CT scans after auto accidents.

  • Max and Jake Gold, along with SJLC attorneys Shawn Heller and Josh Glickman, settled a federal disability discrimination lawsuit in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia against the Smithsonian Institution and Pulseworks, LLC.

  • The attorney members of SJLC are committed to stemming the rising tide of mass incarceration, and to combatting the devastating and consequential effects of incarceration on American individuals and families.

  • The Fair Housing Act was enacted in 1986, yet landlords, sellers, and lenders continue to discriminate at will. The member attorneys of SJLC are dedicated to redressing the harms caused by discriminatory housing practices.

  • Members of the public who have a physical or mental impairment that substantially limits one or more major life activities have protections under various federal, state, and local laws to ensure that they are not denied equal rights.

About Us
Recent News
The Social Justice Law Collective (SJLC) is committed to, and based on, one simple concept.  That all men, women and children have the inalienable right to be treated equally under the law, regardless of race, gender, religion, age, sexual orientation, disability, familial status, or incarceration.  The member attorneys of the Social Justice Law Collective fight for this equality by representing those who would otherwise have no voice.