Civil Rights Lawsuit Funding

Involved In A Civil Rights Lawsuit? Need Cash Now?

TriMark Legal Funding provides low-cost civil rights case funding nationwide.

TriMark Legal Funding is one of America’s top-rated civil rights litigation funding companies. We deliver lightning-fast approvals and guaranteed low rates to plaintiffs nationwide.


Risk-Free Civil Rights Litigation Funding

Have you suffered a serious violation of your civil rights?

Are you involved in a protracted legal fight because of it?

Are you in a financial bind because it’s taking forever to settle your case and you could really use some of your future settlement money now?

Legal Funding Eligibility

In order to qualify for legal funding on a civil rights lawsuit, there are three absolute, non-negotiable requirements:

✔️ You must be represented by a contingent-fee attorney

✔️ Your claim must be a civil complaint; not a criminal complaint

✔️ There must be strong liability against a sufficiently insured defendant

Pre-Qualify For Legal Funding Now

Get the money you need now to keep your head above water and then relax while your attorney finishes negotiating the maximum compensation you deserve.

✔️ Were you injured but it was someone else’s fault?

✔️ Are you represented by a contingent fee attorney?

✔️ Do you need money before your case settles?

If you answered yes to all three questions, there’s a good chance you’re already qualified for a lawsuit cash advance from TriMark Legal Funding.

And after you’re approved, you could receive cash in as quickly as 4 hours!

Call (877) 932-2628 and speak with one of our funding experts today.

Here are some examples of the civil rights violations we can offer legal funding on:

Civil Rights Litigation

  • Assault & Battery
  • COVID-Related Lawsuits
  • Discrimination
  • Fair Employment & Housing Act
    • Retaliation
    • Sexual Harassment
  • Police Misconduct
  • Prison Misconduct
    • Crimes Against Inmates While Incarcerated
    • Medical Negligence By Prison Staff
      • Failure to Diagnose Medical Condition
      • Failure to Treat Medical Condition
      • Medical Misdiagnosis
    • Prison Staff Sexual Misconduct
  • Sexual Misconduct
    • Catholic Church Abuse Settlement
    • Sexual Abuse
      • Institutional Abuse
        • Abuse by an Authority Figure
        • Camp Abuse
        • Coach Abuse
        • School Abuse
        • Teacher Abuse
    • Sexual Assault
  • Wrongful Conviction
    • Death Penalty Wrongful Conviction
    • Wrongful Imprisonment

At Work

Civil Rights Litigation Funding FAQ

❓ Q: Is Legal Funding Available on Civil Rights Lawsuits?

A: TriMark Legal Funding provides civil rights case funding on virtually all types of serious civil rights violation.

❓ Q: Why Does It Matter Whether I Have A Civil Or Criminal Civil Rights Case?

A: Only civil litigation is eligible for legal funding.

When a plaintiff sues a defendant in civil court, the case is either settled out of court or is decided by a jury.

Either way, the settlement or verdict is a monetary award. When the defendant loses, their insurance company pays the plaintiff money to settle the case and some of that money is used to repay the lawsuit funding company.

In criminal court, the state files charges, and when the defendant loses, they face penalties such as jail time or fines, which they must pay out of pocket. No insurance companies are involved.

❓ Q: Can I Get Civil Rights Litigation Funding If My Case Is Being Handled By The EEOC?

Unfortunately not.

To qualify for civil rights lawsuit funding, a contingent fee attorney or law firm must be representing you. EEOC representation, hourly, pro bono, and pro se representation are all ineligible.

Get Legal Funding Now

Leave this field blank

To Get Started,

Please fill out the form to receive your free consultation. Or if you feel more comfortable sharing your information over the phone, please call us anytime:

(877) 932-2628

Leave this field blank

We will never sell or rent your information. We guarantee any information you provide, either on this website or over the phone, is kept confidential, protected, and secure in compliance with our strict Privacy Policy.


Latest Developments in Civil Rights Litigation…

The North Carolina State Bureau of Investigation and its insurers will pay $7.5 million to the estate of a North Carolina man who was wrongfully convicted of a 1976 murder. Charles Ray Finch died in January at 83. He was freed from a North Carolina prison three years ago after a federal judge overturned his murder conviction for which he spent 43 years in prison. The parties reached a settlement agreement that was finalized Tuesday, The Wilson Times reported. In December 2019, Finch filed a federal lawsuit against Wilson County, its current sheriff, two former deputies and two NCSBI employees, The News & Observer reported at the time. The lawsuit accused the respective agencies of corruption, specifically that the former deputies framed Finch for murder, an SBI agent covered for the sheriff’s office and an SBI general counsel later hid evidence that would have cleared Finch. The original civil complaint… Read more
A financial adviser at JPMorgan Chase is suing the banking giant, alleging that executives violated federal employment laws by discriminating against her because she's a woman. Lawyers for Gwendolyn Campbell, 53, said in a lawsuit that JPMorgan is creating a difficult working environment, accusing management of allowing male financial advisers at the company to "steal" her clients, excluding her from key meetings and "belittling" Campbell in front of colleagues. Campbell's lawyers, Douglas Wigdor and Michael Willemin of Wigdor LLP, filed the complaint last week with California's Department of Fair Employment and Housing (DFEH). JPMorgan is based in New York, but Campbell works from home in California. "Ms. Campbell's EEOC filing against JP Morgan describes a complete lack of control and accountability at the bank when it comes to issues of discrimination, harassment, and basic human decency and respect," Wigdor and Willemin said in a statement to CBS MoneyWatch. "The fact… Read more
As the House did in March, the Senate on Thursday gave its overwhelming support to a bill that would create a $100 million settlement fund for the hundreds of people who’ve said they were sexually or physically abused as children while held at the state’s former Youth Development Center. But it’s uncertain how many victims will use it. The lawyer whose team is representing nearly 500 people with abuse claims says he’ll recommend his clients seek justice in court instead because he believes a jury will treat them more fairly than the settlement process envisioned in House Bill 1677. Among attorney Dave Vicinanzo’s complaints are the caps on claims: $1.5 million for sexual abuse and $150,000 for physical abuse, and the exclusion of emotional abuse. “It’s our view that (the caps) are artificially low,” Vicinanzo told the Senate Judiciary Committee earlier this month. “I’m not surprised, I suppose. Saving money… Read more
The University of Southern California settled lawsuits with 80 former students, many of them gay men, who accused a campus doctor of sexual misconduct over the course of two decades, officials said Friday. The resolution marks a key point in holding USC "accountable for its failure to protect" students from Dr. Dennis Kelly, according to attorney Mikayla Kellogg, whose firm represented 57 of the 80 male plaintiffs. Kelly was fired by USC in 2018 and lost his license to practice in 2020. “The settlement was achieved through the persistence and bravery of our clients who had the strength to come forward to share the harrowing details of their experiences at the USC Student Health Center and the determination to hold USC accountable for its failure … Read more
The ACLU of Nebraska confirmed Monday that the Lincoln City Council approved a settlement for a civil rights lawsuit involving a woman who was injured during a 2020 protest. Elise Poole was severely injured at a Lincoln protest in May 2020 at the height of protests across the world after the killing of George Floyd. The release states that one of the projectiles hit Poole and severed her nose from her face and the traumatic injury required emergency reconstructive surgery and she will need future procedures to regain breathing functionality. “If my case protects just one other person from going through what I experienced, it was worth it,” Poole said. “Our protest was about protecting Black lives and calling out police violence. Those messages are … Read more
Bradley Brock says his dog Moose was walking toward a police officer wagging its tail when the officer gunned his pet down. For Bradley Brock, his 3-year-old mastiff named Moose was his family and his support after a serious motorcycle accident. In a span of seconds on a November night last year, a police officer in Inkster, Michigan, took all of that from Brock when the officer shot Moose multiple times as the dog approached him. Brock says, and video appears to show, the dog wagging its tail as it trots toward the officer. Brock has now filed a federal civil rights lawsuit arguing that the shooting was an unreasonable seizure under the Fourth Amendment. The shooting is another alleged instance of an … Read more
A federal appeals court decided last Wednesday that a former district attorney on Long Island has immunity from a civil rights suit even though his offices violated the Constitution’s prohibitions on forced labor by wrongfully indicting 10 Filipino nurses who quit their jobs in protest. Dissenting Judge Denny Chin disagreed, saying "prosecutors were complicit" in what appears to be a racially motivated effort to take advantage of a group of foreign workers. The ruling is another example of how immunities created by the U.S. Supreme Court protect government officials from accountability even for reprehensible misconduct. Absolute immunity is broader than the widely criticized qualified immunity doctrine – and prosecutors, unlike police, are protected by both in most circumstances (as are judges and lawmakers). This was … Read more
A federal judge’s decision to overturn a $4.5 billion settlement between Purdue Pharma and assorted state, local, and tribal governments is the right call. The settlement wrongly shielded the billionaire Sackler family, who owned the company that made the prescription painkiller OxyContin, from any and all civil liability in opioid-related tragedies. As reported by The New York Times, the settlement was part of a complex restructuring plan for Purdue Pharma that was approved in September by a bankruptcy judge. But Judge Colleen McMahon of the US District of New York pulled the plug on it, because it protected the Sackler family from future civil lawsuits. After the Sacklers took more than $10 billion out of it, Purdue Pharma filed for bankruptcy. The Sacklers, who did not file for personal bankruptcy, offered to contribute toward the original settlement, “if – and only if – every member of the family could ‘achieve… Read more
Oral arguments in the appeal by players on the U.S. women’s national soccer team who are seeking equal pay have been scheduled for March. The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals said Sunday the hearing will take place at 9:30 a.m. on March 7 in Pasadena, California. Under circuit court procedures, the identities of the three judges on the panel will be released publicly on Feb. 28. “We hope 2022 will be the year of peace and health — and equal pay. We look forward to these oral arguments,” players spokeswoman Molly Levinson said in a statement. Players led by Alex Morgan sued the U.S. Soccer Federation in March 2019, contending they have not been paid equitably under their collective bargaining agreement compared with what the men’s team receives under its agreement, which expired in December 2018. The women asked for more than $64 million in damages plus $3 million in interest under the… Read more
Hundreds of Black teachers and paraprofessionals will benefit from a $9.25 million settlement approved by the Chicago Board of Education on Wednesday, Dec. 15. The board, while not admitting wrongdoing, agreed to give the Chicago Teachers Union the multi-million dollar settlement after being sued by them for the “racially disproportionate” layoffs and terminations of more than 400 workers over a three-year period. The CTU filed a federal lawsuit against the Chicago Public Schools and Board of Education for laying off or firing African-American teachers and school staffers in “turnaround schools” in predominantly Black communities. After years of litigation, it seems that the union has achieved a breakthrough…. Read more

See More

Scroll to Top