On December 1, 2008, we reported on a Sixth Circuit remand with instructions to dismiss for lack of jurisdiction on ripeness grounds, which the district court subsequently dismissed the action. Though in the underlying arbitration, the arbitration panel issued a “Partial Final Class Determination Award” denying the defendants’ motion for class certification. Then, after granting plaintiff’s motion to reopen the case, the plaintiff filed a motion to confirm the award, and defendants filed a motion to dismiss for lack of subject matter jurisdiction. Applying the Sixth Circuit’s analysis from the earlier action, the district court granted the motion to dismiss as the matter was not ripe for judicial review, determining that the plaintiff could not establish a suffering of harm or hardship and quoting the circuit court stating that courts “should remain reluctant to invite a judicial proceeding every time the arbitrator sneezes.” Dealer Computer Servs., Inc. v. Dub Herring Ford Lincoln Mercury, Inc., Case No. 017-10263 (USDC D.N.J. May 29, 2009).