If you don't want to practice law then you are in the wrong place.
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Messages - jonlevy
You really need to take the bar and pass it. Many lawyers never go to court so whether you want to go to court or not is irrelevant.
A Masters in Legal Studies is simply another type of paralegal degree which will just put you further in debt.
But some paralegals are well paid, work as a paralegal and study for the bar instead of looking for short cuts that simply do not exist.
If you don't like the above, try for a federal government job in procurement.
Can anyone clarify what exactly a CLA with a non Canadian law degree and license can do, it seems they can advise on matters of public international law but the requirements and parameters seem to vary by province. This would seem to be different from a Foreign Legal Consultant?
« on: February 25, 2012, 11:35:14 PM »
I quite agree, becoming a solicitor or barrister is a better and more straight forward process with reciprocity elsewhere in the Commonwealth and EU. However, one will likely need a LLM to qualify to take the New York Bar and some PQE. If one's goal is the New York Bar, it is a round about way to do it.
The other rather delicate problem is one of a work permit for a non EU citizen. If there is a work around for that I'd like to hear it.
« on: February 24, 2012, 08:38:53 PM »
Concord's law school is not accredited as far as I can tell. All the online schools come under a single registration scheme by California.
But without ABA accrditation, it does not really matter what they do.
« on: February 23, 2012, 11:02:19 PM »
If you want to teach criminal justice get a Masters in CJ. However since they pass those out like candy on Halloween, you may need a PhD to get a full time job. And if you want to work at an actual (versus online) university or college, don't expect them to respect an online degree even if it is accredited. There is a big difference in an employer's mind between students who get a degree posting online and writing papers versus showing up for lectures and taking exams.
Your best shot might be to look into doing continuing education and training for the feds.
Distance Education Law Schools / Re: Concord EJD or JD acceptable Doctorate in order to teach college« on: February 23, 2012, 10:55:19 PM »
Masters is the minimum entry point for most adjunct jobs.