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Messages - cusc2011
« on: January 14, 2013, 07:22:08 PM »
I respect your answer, I rather hear that from you because I knew that's how you felt the whole time but it's more personal thing to you, but it's Ok. I did my homework and I am proceeding,whether it makes sense to you or not, whether you like it or not the system currently works.
« on: January 13, 2013, 07:13:27 PM »
You tell half truths all throughout these boards. Get over it, you can sit for the bar in California, you go around on this board like you are an authority on the various rules which you are not. LMAO. People check the bar examiners for yourself, ask the correct questions as it relates to foreign law schools.
« on: January 13, 2013, 02:17:48 PM »
@ Financialtaxguy - California Bar Examiners makes no distinction between an online LLB or ground LLB. I spoke to the Bar Examiners, spoke to the actual person who wrote the rules to the link you provided and I got the 411 from the persons mouth. I asked all the tough questions that I recieved from this board, the examiner laughed how folks try to interpret the rules and tell them what it suppose to be. The examiner who wrote the rules was very helpful and broke the rules down for me and even walked me through the process online.
Also, I personally know someone that graduated from Florida Coastal online LLM in October 2012, they are taking the California Bar in February 2013, their law degree is in civil law. Also, their are a couple online LLM Programs in American Legal Studies online that gear their curriculum to meet the California Bar Requirements. Some of the schools are FCSL, Regent, Washington University at St. Louis, and John F. Kennedy. I have written communication and verbal communication on the first 3 law schools, you dont have to be a lawyer to be accepted in their program, a qualifying LLB will be just fine.
« on: December 21, 2012, 01:16:48 AM »
Well I plan to take the QLTS but that's further down the road. I have 1 more year of my LLB program and then LLM, then bar exam. I'm enjoying this journey of road less traveled by. I have 3 degrees from very good schools and I make a six figure income and my career is still on the up rise and it wasn't the name of the schools I went to that got me where I am, it was my hard work, drive, and perseverance. I have a lot of close college friends that are lawyers most have their own practice and surprisingly they are very supportive. I'll probably just use my legal education to enhance my career or go into immigration law.
« on: November 19, 2012, 01:47:32 PM »
If I recall from your previous posts you have a distance learning law degree from the US. Why are you so concerned about the foreign route and if someone would be able to pass the bar. Just curious, you spend a lot of energy debating and countering the topic. I would expect this from an ABA traditional law graduate but from a person who got a distance learning legal education it is really humorous to have this thing for online foreign legal education, I have 1 semester at a ABA law school that I attended a long time ago and withdrew in good standings due to personal reasons. So I am familiar with brick and mortar and distance learning process.
You really expose yourself to being a hater. Are you that upset that the online LLB with ABA LLM may have a few more benefits than a distance learning US degree. Based on your comments there is something bothering you with the foreign option and if so that is fine just say so, that would be more respectable than just trying to slam it for someone that is interested because it can be done.
As far as knowing someone, yes I've spoken to them but most people who got a degree from XXY school overseas dont go around and saying I got it online or external. They just say they went XYZ school.
I will wait for your negative comment LMAO!
« on: November 18, 2012, 10:59:18 AM »
Bottom Line you can take the California Bar and their are a couple LLM programs and some that are online that gear you to take the California bar.
« on: November 18, 2012, 10:57:47 AM »
I did my research on California and I was referring to California bar exam only, but I do plan to contact the NY bar examiners. Again, my point is that a person can take the California bar going the foreign distance learning route. However, I have spoken to a couple 2011/2012 graduates from a US LLM program on ground that have LLB degrees from all over the world not just the UK but in countries that civil law is their law. Most of these folks were not lawyers in their country. The students I spoke with are taking the NY bar, however their ABA LLM is a program that is taken on ground only. Also, I dont know how they obtained their LLB. I don't plan to take the NY Bar, but I will plan to do my own research as I did with the California Bar exam egibility. However, they are several schools that gear their LLM program to NY bar exam but those program have to be taken on ground but there is still that option for someone to go that route.
« on: November 18, 2012, 10:28:38 AM »
The point I just want to make to folks interested in the foreign distance learning route is you can take the California Bar with LLB plus LLM. My advise is to contact the Bar Examiners in each state that that is of interest. Don't take my word or anybody on this site. A lot of comments on here are mostly anti distance learning especially foreign distance learning and they hate the fact that there are other alternatives to gain admission. I got my answers I needed from the California Bar Examiners. There are LLM programs that specifically gear their program for people who want to take the California Bar. I can agree this site makes you think but at the end of the day, get the information from the California Bar Examiners.. Regardless of what the haters say, you can take the California Bar exam and have a few other options as well.
« on: November 17, 2012, 09:40:47 PM »
You can sit for the bar in California with a UK degree LLB whether its online or ground along with ABA LLM or state accredited LLM as long as it has the required California courses. The bar exam is basically your first year of law courses plus the California Professional Responsibility course. The LLM in American Legal Sudies or US Legal Studies all have the first year courses that are tested on the bar exam.
I spoke to the California Bar Examiners and the person I spoke to was the person that wrote the actual rules for the California Bar eligibility to sit for the Cali bar exam. As long as you have a qualifying law degree that the foreign country recognized along with the ABA LLM or state accredited LLM along with the required courses you will be fine. The person I spoke to said, they get these questions all the time from people trying to interpret the rules that they wrote. There are several credentialing agencies that the California Bar examiners allow you to use and the evaluation form is pretty simple and straight forward form. The option that most would fall under is the law degree a recognized qualifying law degree. I asked all the questions that were on this forum, the questions that indicated that the California Bar Examiners would look down on. Bottom line you can sit for the California Bar exam.