No, definitely not. It would be good to get starting applying but definitely have them ready for when you get your spring grades
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Messages - bryan9584
You would probably not be able to establish that strict liability applied in the situation, so they would have to sue for normal negligence. In other words, the activity that occurred was not one that strict liability applied to, however, that activity might still be negligent. Although it would be nice to win on a strict liability theory, its always good to include alternative theories of liability to protect the claim.
Ummm, i think it depends on what the teacher wants and what the question ask (ie, list all the possible claims and defenses for X). If it could possibly apply, i think its good to include it. But if you failed to include something that was only slightly related, its probably not worth that much so I don't think you should feel too bad.
« on: May 12, 2009, 01:54:26 PM »
Once you are in law school, a higher LSAT does not really help to transfer since you will have grades from your 1L year and the LSAT is really just suppose to correlate your score to your grades. Also, schools aren't as concerned about LSAT and UG-GPA because transfers do not affect ranking. Just something to consider
« on: May 08, 2009, 10:34:02 AM »
Only shot at law school? You make it sound like they blacklist you if you apply and don't go. I'm pretty sure that law school admissions do not act like that nor have the capacity to. Plus, if you improve your LSAT, they will want you even more. So unless, you are in your mid-50's, you probably aren't too old nor is it your last chance. And why there might be a slight fear factor in not wanting to go, I think you have a legitimate concern about money, school, and job.
« on: May 07, 2009, 03:13:52 PM »
If you have a job, didn't take the lsat seriously (recommend taking a class if you didn't), and want better job prospects, then retake. Unfortunately, LSAT means a lot to admissions, so if you do jump up enough, you can get into a better school with possibly the same or more in scholarship money. I think you would regret going to law school when you know you could do better on your LSAT to get in better schools. Plus, if you save money now, its less loans later.
« on: May 07, 2009, 12:01:46 PM »
I'm not sure how hard it is to get off the full time waitlist, but I know that some of my friends got in real late for the PT day program. Also, I"d recommend sending in any letters of interest if you strongly want to come here and your final grades/transcript (if its not better). Best of luck
Dear MysteryE (Eric L.),
Here are the factors you need to calculate: where you want to work/live, what kind of legal job you want, and how much debt you want to have, and what you would do for a year if you took off. If you want to work and live in Miami after you graduate, you'd be better to go to UM regardless if you take a year off or not. Also, if you are looking to do public interest/government, then the heavy debt load will not be good. Finally, it might help if you do some kind of legal related job if you wait, because working at the mall isn't usually that attractive on a resume. Let me know what you decide.