It is definitely not easy to try and predict if a case can be won or not. Why is it important to try and predict the outcome of a case?
Take for instance, Abigail Fisher’s case. In 2008, she sued the University of Texas to force the school to reconsider her rejected undergraduate application without taking her race into account. (She’s white.) But Fisher, now 25, won’t be directly affected by the result when the justices rule next spring. As her claim progressed through the courts, she enrolled at Louisiana State University, earned her degree, and then moved to Austin, where UT is located, to take a job as a financial analyst. Her only direct stake in the outcome of the case is a request that UT refund her $50 application fee and a $50 housing deposit. The university says she has no right to a refund. (Source: Bloomberg News)
Abigail may be fighting against UT as a matter of principle, but legal proceedings can be costly and time consuming.
So, an early case evaluation will allow you to consider whether it will be worth your time and resources to initiate legal proceedings. If your aim is to be compensated, then using the Court Case Prediction Tool will assist you to predict your success rate and in which category of your case that has lower strength and whether you can change your legal strategy to enhance your chances of success.