Since the ALJ is an "Article II" judge who works for the Executive branch of government (rather than an Article III judge who works for the judicial branch, you may
be able to make out a cause of action against the government for a civil rights violation under 42 U.S.C. 1983. That is, you have been deprived due process by the EEOC and the judge, due to the absurdly long failure to rule.
Ordinarily, an Article III judge is immune from suit -- but, an ALJ is employed by the EEOC, so you can claim that it's not the judge, but the entire department that has violated your civil rights through its inaction.
Hope this helps.
NOTICE: My goal here is to educate the public about the law. Please help me in this effort by clicking Accept for my Answer to your Question. If you have a subscription account, clicking Accept does not create any additional charge. It merely gets me credit for my Answer.
And, if you need to contact me again, please put my user id on the title line of your question (“To Socrateaser”), and the system will send me an alert. Thanks!