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oakley batwolf Laurie McCaulley of the Huntsville school board at the groundbreaking ceremony for the new Jemison High in northwest Huntsville. (Bob Gathanyfirstname.lastname@example.org)-- The Huntsville school board met behind closed doors this afternoon to discuss the , which argues that Huntsville's plan to rezone the schools "would leave most students in segregated schools." The board met at 1:30 p.m. this afternoon, and quickly voted to go into executive session to discuss pending litigation. They emerged more than a half hour later to say no action had been taken. After the meeting, the board members declined to comment on the federal criticisms. "We have excellent attorneys out of Washington D.C.," said board member Laurie McCaulley. McCaulley and board member Mike Culbreath said they'd been advised to hold off on making any comment. "I think we're going to wait until March 10th," said McCaulley. The court gave Huntsville City Schools until March 10 to respond to the Justice Department. Attorneys for Huntsville and the Justice Department had been negotiating for more than a year, as the city looks to end the ongoing 51-year-old lawsuit that led to the desegregation of Huntsville City Schools. Both sides last spring had agreed on construction of new schools, but negotiations fell apart last month over zone lines. The city submitted its rezoning plan on Feb. 7 despite opposition by the Justice Department. Late Wednesday, a few hours before the deadline, the Justice Department filed a brief in federal court, arguing that Huntsville's rezoning plan left racially identifiable schools throughout the city. The federal brief suggested a few alternatives, which would mainly send former Butler High students to Huntsville High, and push some current Huntsville High students to Lee. "Instead, the proposed Plan cements the boundaries between many of the District's identifiable black and white schools," reads the federal argument, "along with corresponding barriers to equal educational opportunities." fired back on Thursday, holding a press conference to say the federal attorneys had made "substantive errors" of both fact and law. He said those errors would be addressed in court by city attorneys by March 10. One of those errors may involve the new Jemison High, which the federal brief shows as opening at 125 percent its capacity. The Justice Department argues that overcrowding allows no space for a magnet program to draw white students to north Huntsville to further desegregation. The , and system projections show Jemison opening at just under capacity for 1,100 students.