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Messages - dft
In law school while students may at least joke about the material or make casual references to what they thought about a case or something like that, no one in business school gives a flying f*&% about the material. You won't hear passionate comments about whether ROA or ROE are better calculations.
haha - I say ROI!
Answer: Grow up and make a d**mn decision for yourself. I know mommy, daddy, and your academic advisor have made the overwelming difficult choices for you during undergrad, but you need to grow a set (either upstairs or downstairs) and decide for yourself. If you come to the realization that you still cannot do it, then don't go to law school. You'd be better off working a Burger King, where the most difficult question to answer, is "can I get a king-size fry, but medium drink?"
« on: May 01, 2005, 06:19:00 PM »
So is the consensus that horn books aren't worth the time and money and/or other supplements are more useful and give you more value for your money?
It seems like horn books are just so long and you're already reading (and briefing) some or most of your cases - then you're going to use a hornbook and maybe even other supplements? It seems kind of crazy. Outlines (e.g. E & E), and flashcards seem more useful...
Don't get sucked in to the study aid/hornbook trap. Buy your text books, do the reading, and if you feel like you need help, borrow a hornbook/study aid from the library.