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Case Basics
Docket No. 
Ellen Gelboim
Bank of America Corp.
(for the petitioner)
(for the respondent)
Facts of the Case 

The London Interbank Offer Rate (LIBOR) is a daily interest rate benchmark that is used to help set the interest rate of financial transactions across the globe. Between August 2007 and May 2010, it has been alleged that the LIBOR rate was artificially manipulated downward by a number of colluding financial institutions. Ellen Gelboim was one of many parties to file individual suits against these financial institutions. Given the large number of cases, Gelboim’s case was consolidated with a number of other similar cases for pre-trial purposes. During this pre-trail phase, the district court dismissed a number of the cases, including Gelboim’s, for failure to state a claim. Gelboim sought to appeal the dismissal, however the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit dismissed Gelboim’s appeal and held that it lacked jurisdiction over the appeal because the district court had not entered a final order concerning all the claims in the consolidated action.


Is a dismissed claim immediately appealable if the claim is part of a consolidated action and no final order has been issued concerning all claims in the action?

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GELBOIM v. BANK OF AMERICA. The Oyez Project at IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law. 20 December 2014. <>.
GELBOIM v. BANK OF AMERICA, The Oyez Project at IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law, (last visited December 20, 2014).
"GELBOIM v. BANK OF AMERICA," The Oyez Project at IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law, accessed December 20, 2014,