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« on: April 14, 2005, 09:34:32 PM »
Wanderer, in saying that "no ethical lawyer would just..." I was making the point that no lawyer would make up a story for his client etc., not that they wouldn't advise and compose the afadavit. I thought I made that clear, but apparantly not, unless you support perjury which I'm sure you don't.
More importantly though you do understand the difference between the lawyer example and the letter of reccomendation, right? They're not at all the same. I've explained why multiple times and I've included others explanations, so if you're still not getting it I really just don't know what to say. These "real world" examples that have been used are just about worthless, I have no idea why people keep mentioning them.
Nah, I think it's pretty analogous, and I'm sorry you do not recognize the simple analogy. And, dude? If the real world is "worthless" to you, then that's a whole other matter. I've got a number you can call for that.
« on: April 14, 2005, 05:44:01 PM »
I'm sure that no ethical lawyer would just write up an affidavit and have his client sign it.
Of one thing I can assure you...lawyers do this ALL the time (I mean, write affidavits and tell the witness "If you agree
with this, sign it." It's based on their "interpretation" of the facts yet their
(the lawyers') wording. This is indeed "real world" and thanks for making it even more apropos.
« on: April 13, 2005, 08:43:38 AM »
it's like a lawyer writing an affadavit for somebody. it's common practice. the lawyers write 'em; the witnesses sign 'em. real world.
« on: April 12, 2005, 07:47:40 PM »
I think it does. If they're supposedly looking for upstanding members of the community who have to pass an arduous process before they can even practice what they spent 3 years and went heavily into debt to do...
they're looking for upstanding members of the community? how did the lawyers i know get where they are?
« on: March 18, 2005, 12:56:34 PM »
I got an FSU phone call yesterday.
What all did they say in your phone call from FSU?
« on: February 16, 2005, 10:12:23 AM »
if you do a search and only one number comes up for a certain school, than that's the number to use and that means that the school probably uses the same number for the entire university.
That's the thinking I had, but I found one exception and it got me paranoid about the whole thing. I believe it was the U. of Miami. And, after I did the online search, I went on the school's website and found a different number...and, it produced the title U. of Miami School of Law instead of just U. of Miami. Oh well, I'm sure you're generally correct. Thanks for the reply.
« on: February 15, 2005, 06:25:50 PM »
...and the most reliable way to get Title 4 codes for the Fafsa application? On the online Fafsa form, a search may turn up the code number for a University and not the associated law school. I usually could not get the search function to pull up law schools specifically, just the university. And, at least some schools have different numbers for the two (and the code numbers not easy to find on the websites either!)??
« on: January 31, 2005, 06:12:49 PM »
...when law schools immediately request your lsdas report from lsac while others delay? Are they more interested in the application they've received from you than the others are? Or, is the order of their requests only arbitrary?
« on: October 05, 2004, 05:20:53 PM »
For those of you who are canceling, doesn't it bug you not to ever know how you did? I think it would drive me insane. Like I would almost rather know that I got a 177 and made the stupid mistake of canceling rather than never knowing at all.
You kiddin'? If I made a 177 and cancelled, I would have to kill myself. But, as it turns out, I will live.
« on: October 04, 2004, 09:04:25 PM »
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