« on: February 14, 2006, 09:35:15 PM »
"You" are an idiot. Stop spamming this board.
Go to www.bsmsphd.com and read what they say. The posting limit here won't let me post it all.
We offer the following insights about Planet Law School and the advice it gives.
How stupid are you to follow the advice of someone who you know nothing about? You are under tremendous anxiety and you have been uprooted from your prior routines and you are now faced with many new challenges. So be careful of what and who you believe. There is a strong allure and a social proof mechanism that when faced with tough decisions you want to be part of the underground because there is always some special secret way to do things. Just make sure you don't wind up 6-feet under. You have no background information nor do you know where "he" went to law school or even what type of grades "he" got. So for all you know "he" could simply be a sophisticated infomercial.
In such a situation, proof is your strongest and most dear companion.
"He" has none. "He" has no proof at all that anything "he" professes in the way of studying or taking exams works. "He" quotes the study of others that say something is wrong with law school and "he" then sets forth a heuristic concept for getting through law school. There is a large amount of recommended material, but surprisingly little actual advice. You must go out and prove that what "he" says is true. You will spend a lot of money and countless hours making that attempt when all you need to do can be learned in one to two weeks with NO MONEY. As such, the vast majority of what "he" professes is feel good advice. The question you need to ask yourself without lying to yourself is where is the proof? Think before you act.
"He" has not done any proper investigation of the methodologies of others that "he" touts and when faced with the strong and overwhelming possibility that one of the key products which "he" raves about is being less than honest with their results because that the product has failed to intentionally provide him proof of its success, no red flags are raised for "him" to investigate and to determine the truth. No retractions are made but "his" advice still stands. "He" is perplexed that someone with such alleged great proof would not come forward and use it to increase their business. "He" has no clue.
Why would you follow the advice of someone who has no proof whatsoever that anything "he" says works? Particularly since "he" has had more than enough time to prove that it does work. "He" has been doing this since 1998. Isn't that time enough to show some real results? Just because you are under a lot of stress in going to law school do not abandon your common sense.
There is a lot more on the site.