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Messages - sonofapickle
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« on: July 06, 2010, 02:42:40 AM »
Tier 4 law schools are the bottom-barrel law schools. You'll find it quite tough to find a job attending one. I have seen students from trash Tier 4 schools working at Barnes and Noble. They blam it on the job market, I blame the trash of a school they attended. The people who say, "well, tier 4 schools aren't bad, you are still getting the same degree," well, they attend tier 4 schools so of course their comments will lack negativity; they put on a facade of self-positives. Tier 4 schools are crap, END OF.
« on: July 06, 2010, 02:39:17 AM »
Want to be a crap lawyer? Go to Whittier! Nothing but second-hand, riff-Raff wannabes attend that school.
« on: July 06, 2010, 02:36:33 AM »
From what I have seen, the 50+ ?
« on: July 03, 2010, 03:43:03 PM »
Sometimes I think you are retarded, Julie.
« on: July 03, 2010, 12:31:25 AM »
I'm looking for advice on where to find affordable testing for cognitive impairments which LSAC would recognize.
I don't think you should be a lawyer due to your ailments. Free rides should not be given to those who cannot meet the obligations because of some hindrance due to their innate ability.
« on: June 30, 2010, 08:01:35 PM »
Just because you decided to chase tail and make idiotic friendships doesn't mean I am a failure. I did the opposite, focused on physical intelligence, institutional intelligence, philosophical intelligence, and world intelligence. If it looks like I am arrogant, well I may seem that way but looking back on what I completed and how I achieved such great things at a young age, I think I deserve to be proud of that. You will remain a hater with little improvement on your life.
As for the law professors, although I will be much smarter and better than them, I will still remain a student of law. They have more experience in the field so they deserve some increment of respect as I am a student still. My potential exceeds that of most individuals in the world and that isn't some laden tact of bragging, but rather a truth.
Out in the world, I usually tell people what I have done but the responses are generally more positive than on this board. I think it is because you guys lack the volition that comes with greatness to achieve such feats so instead of trying to improve yourself, you demean those who are actually doing good. What you guys have completed is good to your particular lives and I applaud you for going to law school and trying to make yourself, life, possibly family better as a result. It is understandable when an individual has reached its limit, and from what has been stated, you will reach your limits after completion of law school and the bar. As for me, my limits and potential go beyond just completion of law school. I may even be one of your boss' one day.
I wish people on the net could meet me in life instead of just seeing the text as it looks rather arrogant and too prideful. I am humble and live a rather humble life but I take pride in my accomplishments. That is the reason I am likable to people. If you would rather hate than learn from someone who is great, then you can do that. However, if you take note of what I have completed and will complete, maybe you will see a whole new life ahead of you.
That is all I have to say on this topic again.
« on: June 30, 2010, 03:19:16 PM »
When it comes down to the wire, I am simply great. Why do you not understand that? There are people who are not great, good, and those who are great. I fall into the upper end of the spectrum. I did not ask for this life, I was born into it and took advantage of it. I consider myself the prime example of Darwinian Evolution of being simply, "the fittest." A quick learner, can grasp difficult concepts more easily than others, physically fit enough, I do not look bad or average but rather a bit above average, have a worldly knowledge, have been to 4 countries, know 3 languages, have a successful life with graduation of college in sight of my goal of obtaining 3 college degrees, going to pass the LSAT, licensing and experience in the securities industry, et cetera. In addition to the latter, I will have a military career and will be commissioned as a 2nd Lieutenant upon completion of OCS in Quantico and hopefully become either infantry, logistics, or an intelligence officer. The entrance for OCS has been aced which is 225 and I my score is 280. I am only 5'10 and a couple of centimeters though but no biggie as the larger guys are more easy targets in the line of fire.
Overall, once I complete OCS and become a commissioned officer, I will simply, be the guy to be and favored over a lot of other people. Law school will be a breeze and it won't even matter which law school I attend because I will have passed the bar and have so much to offer over the competition that it would be simply stupid in not picking the better candidate. I may not be like the guy in the link but I am simply better than him. I don't focus on females as that is more primitive to me now. I will focus on finding a spouse when I need to reproduce, but now, I am focused on being the best which I am two-three clicks from being.
« on: June 14, 2010, 10:48:31 PM »
I took it as more of an elective than a requirement. There are other tests I have to take though that are requirements. But, I am a college senior and I thought PLC was more centered around soph., juni., and freshmen?
« on: June 14, 2010, 10:38:24 PM »
One of the pitfalls many students fall into is the common consensus. You cannot think along the lines of, "it is hard for them, then it will be even harder for me." If your grades point to the contrary, then you do not fall under the common consensus but place above it. Don't worry yourself and over think and analyze things. I am just going to go on a hunch and say you tend to think too deeply into things and generally fall into a deep line of thought that actually hurts you as it is about yourself. I am the same way when I tend to think and over analyze things to the point I become nauseous. That certain thing is good in any number of educational facilities but it has its faults as well. Just learn to think in terms of what your output of a certain field is rather than what others say about it. You are better at accounting than the people at your CC so keep working on it and get a degree in the field.
It took me 1 year of contemplation on choosing a major. I said, I cannot do finance due to my sub-par math ability, but then I thought, if I understand the concept well enough I tend to do much better than a large portion of people in the subject. I focused on turning math into something I could utilize effectively in life and for personal use and, I did. For Calculus, my school is a bit different, we have Calculus that implements reviews within its course work. So, while you work on the concepts of calculus you reinforce the basic building blocks of calculus from the previous courses. It helps greatly for those who want to keep as much mathematical knowledge to aid them in calculus as possible.
Like you said, talk with the counselor and weigh your options, but do not kill yourself thinking too much. Thinking is good but not when it can physically or emotionally drain you.
« on: June 14, 2010, 08:44:21 PM »
I already took it, ended scoring well from what I think. I was told by the officer 99% is good but an 80 could be just as good. I was wondering, the hell? Then what is up with scoring a 99% if that is not as good as an 80%? You know about the scoring because that confused the hell out of me. I did well in GS, EI, MK, WK, and the rest of the sections I scored decently which were enough to put me in the 99% range I believe. I would like some clarification on why a 99 might not be as good as an 80 as that does not seem right to me.
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