In this case, the plaintiff brought suit against her former employer, Heritage Christian Schools, Inc. (“Heritage”), after being constructively discharged from her teaching position. Heritage then filed a motion to stay proceedings and compel arbitration, and the plaintiff filed a motion to strike the arbitration agreement, which commanded that the parties resolve their differences in accordance with Matthew 18:15-17 and that the arbitration process be conducted in accordance with the Rules of Procedure for Christian Conciliation (“RPCC”), which proclaimed that the Bible shall be the supreme authority governing the arbitration process, though local, state, and federal laws must be taken into consideration. In denying the motion to strike and granting the motion to stay proceedings and compel arbitration, the court found that: (1) no evidence supported the argument that the arbitration provision is vague and ambiguous; (2) the plaintiff had not shown that submission to arbitration under the RPCC will deprive her of the ability to vindicate her statutory rights; (3) the plaintiff failed to articulate how the processes under the arbitration agreement are structurally biased and procedurally inadequate; and (4) despite the RPCC requiring that the plaintiff pay half of the fees and costs of arbitration, the arbitrator still has the power to award fees and costs to a participant and, thus, the plaintiff was not precluded from effectively enforcing her rights. Easterly v. Heritage Christian Schools, Case No. 08-1714 (USDC S.D. Ind. Aug. 26, 2009).