I was told Lewis made a 180 on the LSAT and had to retake it as he was accused of cheating...
took it again and again got a 180. Went to Georgetown. Thank God there are intelligent people who enjoy teaching the law. We have some really high calibur professors!
If the original question pertains to Mr. Lewis' initial LSAT test prior to admission to law school, then (assuming he went to school prior to the early 1990's) he could not have scored 180 because prior to that period, the LSAT scale only reached 48.
This is a petty observation, and the real question is whether he achieved a perfect score at all. Whether he did so one or more times is immaterial, as he has certainly earned the right to speak, not only from the lectern, but also from the bench as an interim judge (according to the NSL handbook).
Most students have probably realized, (hopefully before taking the LSAT), that the test is not necessarily an infallible indicator of academic or professional acumen.
Below is a link to a well-documented discussion of scandal surrounding the LSAT. The author's bio cites his undergrad work: "B.S.F.S., International Affairs, Georgetown Univ. School of Foreign Service, 1966"