The most controversial issue in arbitration today stems from the interaction between arbitration and class actions. Composite Arbitration – Class action waivers have become common in contracts offered by credit card companies, banks, mobile operators and providers of other common services8. That they do not make it possible to defend legal rights. Some state courts and lower federal courts have refused to impose these composite clauses for both reasons, but recent Supreme Court decisions call these decisions into question. Mr. Sutherland tried to use this provision, but in order to do so, it had to avoid the force of the arbitration clause, which stipulated that it could only bring a case on an individual basis. To that end, she argued that if she were to settle her claim on an individual basis, it would cost her $160,000 in legal fees, more than US$6,000 on other costs, and more than US$25,000 in expert testimony. In total, she said, she would have to spend nearly $200,000 to recover less than $2,000 in unpaid overtime. She argued that, because she was unemployed and had significant college debts, she could not afford to settle individually and should therefore not be subject to the arbitration clause or the waiver of the class action, since they were operating together to take away her FLSA rights. . .