MEMORANDUM OPINION AND ORDER
MARVIN E. ASPEN, Chief Judge:
Plaintiff Sasha Sophie Jablonski brings this employment discrimination action under the American with Disabilities Act (ADA), 42 U.S.C. §§ 12111-12117, alleging that Defendant Chas. Levy Circulating refused to hire her due to a knee disability. Previously, we denied Levy Circulating's motion for summary judgment, but ordered supplemental briefing on one issue cursorily raised in that motion. After considering the supplemental briefs, we now deny the defendant's motion on the remaining issue.
For brevity's sake, we assume familiarity with the factual background discussed in our prior opinions. In Levy Circulating's reply brief on its earlier summary judgment motion, the defendant sketchily contended that Jablonski was not qualified for any of the jobs open during the time she applied. Accordingly, we ordered supplemental briefing on the following issue: "whether there were any positions available for which Jablonski was 'qualified,' § 12111(8), during the period of time in which the plaintiff was applying for employment with the defendant." Memorandum Op. at 8 (Dec. 21, 1995).
As evidence of available positions for which she was qualified, Jablonski points to two groups of jobs: (1) seven positions actually filled by Levy Circulating on various dates from October 1992 to May 1993; and (2) seven requisitions for jobs--presumably for positions other than those actually filled--that various supervisors submitted to Levy Circulating's human resources department from June 1992 to May 1993. The plaintiff avers that she "had the experience and the education required to perform" the Customer Service Representative and Accounts Receivable Clerk positions, and "with my education, Levy experience and a minimum of training," she could have filled the other types of available jobs. Pl.'s Aff. P 3(a)-(c).
As to the seven staffing requisitions, the defendant argues in response that those positions all required a high school diploma. Indeed, the requisition forms proffered by Jablonski do express a requirement for that level of education. See Pl.'s Supp. Br., Ex. B. Because the plaintiff did not meet this requirement, Levy Circulating maintains, she was not "qualified" for these positions under the ADA:
The term "qualified individual with a disability" means an individual with a disability who, with or without reasonable accommodation, can perform the essential functions of the employment position that such individual holds or desires.