Since his childhood, Dennis Walters, a white man had dreamed of becoming director of the Atlanta Cyclorama, a gigantic display depicting a famous Civil War battle. Before ever applying for this position, Walter gained experience in historical preservation with the Georgia Historical Commission and the North Carolina Museum of History. Despite this experience, every time he applied for the post (which became available in 1996), he was rejected. First, an African American female who had been a campaign aide to Atlanta's mayor was selected. When she left the job a year later, Walters reapplied. He was judged qualified, but when an African American candidate was ruled unqualified, the position was reannounced rather than being offered to Walters or any other white candidate. Next, an African American male was hired. When he was fired a short time later, Walter applied again. This time a white female was hired. Walter filed a race discrimination charge with the EEOC. Was Walter's a victim of race discrimination? Does it matter whether the white female who ultimately got the job was better qualified for the job? If Walters wins, what remedy should he receive? (Walters Vs. City of Atlanta)
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