Admin, can't we do something to stop or at least slow this down?
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Topics - Gunner.
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« on: November 22, 2014, 06:14:49 PM »
I got bored and looked up LLM stuff (just in case I ever wanted to punish myself someday for no good reason) and noticed that some ABA approved law schools appear to not require the full 90 credits for a JD.
"Number of credit hours required to graduate 84"
I thought 90 credits was an ABA requirement?
This article is a bit old, and I know it comes up every now and then, but I just thought about it again today.
How do you feel about courts saying to some people "you can't name your kid messiah" while others name their kid Jesus, Mohammad, etc? Plus the ones naming kids stuff like apple, or just painful things like antween or whatever.
Seems like a 1st amendment issue on top of a few other things. Any thoughts either for or against?
« on: September 27, 2014, 06:05:56 PM »
This actually makes a lot of sense to me (as long as they can prove it is an active account) The only people that I can see complaining about this are deadbeats who also cry when the server "lies" to them by "tricking" them into admitting who they are (dressing as pizzaman,etc)
They OPENLY say it is to target a specific group (hobby lobby) sounds like a bill o attainder to me if it were an MBE question
I took a few that were considered "Distance Education" but still required us to attend in a classroom (as redundant as that sounds) but this might interest some people. Looks like pure online.
I am curious if our CBE students applied to ABA as well, or if they knew going into it that they only wanted to apply to CBE schools?
If you did apply to ABA, were you accepted and still chose the CBE option? If so why? If you have been enrolled for awhile now and/or graduated, do you still feel it was the right choice?
Not sure if you have this link already
William Mitchell is proud to be the first ABA-accredited law school in the country to offer a part-time, on-campus/online J.D. program—known as the hybrid program.
The first-of-its-kind program starts in January 2015 and features two interrelated elements: intensive in-person experiential learning and online coursework that allows students to study the law from anywhere in the world
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