This research provides new insights into police discrimination by following individuals’ decisions in the court process from the time a speeding ticket is issued to trial. Quintanar (2011) finds that African-Americans and women are more likely to receive a speeding ticket from a police officer as opposed to an automated source, but is unable to determine whether this is evidence of statistical or preference-based discrimination. This paper expands upon those results by using a unique dataset which contains detailed information about the court procedural choices of individuals ticketed by police. African-Americans are more likely to fight their speeding ticket, while there is no significant behavioral difference by gender. This contradicts a motive of statistical discrimination by police; targeting individuals who are likely to pay immediately rather than use court resources to fight the ticket. Potential discrimination in prosecutor and judge behavior is also investigated.