Here are my options:
Several opportunities/schools with ABA approved Paralegal Programs.
Cooley, Florida Coastal, Charlotte Law, Barry University Law, and Phoenix Law scholarship offers.
MBA Option (University of Phoenix)
MPA Option (University of Phoenix)
I suggest reversing the question: You've got three very different career possibilities, which to a large degree are mutually exclusive.
Do you like . . . adore . . . fine detail work? Not just "Sure, I like," but "I'm pretty much OCD about fixing typographical errors in tweets." Much less and careers in law (whether paralegal or attorney) are a dicey bet, regardless of level of law school. (To all, you might think I'm overplaying this, but as Professor X recounts in Law School Undercover, the top firms pretty much demand this, and so do most other firms now. It's not just pointless but harmful to spend three years and one hundred thousand plus dollars on something you're not actually going to enjoy doing.)
As to MBAs, that raises the importance of reversing the question: Do you like pressing the flesh, meetings, energy, competition (in all its forms) as well as coordination (in even more forms)? If so that would point to the very-different world of business.
One might think that because most private lawyers (and a great many government ones) are dealing in commerce too much can be made of this, but in fact there is a real difference. The role of the business manager is *very* different than that of the legal hired-gun.
As to the MPA, the same question is appropriate. For someone in public administration the road is arduous, comparable to that of the senior partner, general counsel, or CEO. Do you like what government types do? If you're not sure, find one you know, or go to a local meeting and meet someone. You're going to laugh, but I would recommend another book, the Slacker's Guide to Law School. I'm not casting aspersions, but it has perhaps the best section of should-I-go that I've read.
PS: As others have stated, the rank of school does have a bearing on your decision. Again, "X" has a good take on this in his book.