Law School Discussion

Nine Years of Discussion
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 11 
 on: Yesterday at 09:45:27 AM 
Started by Maintain FL 350 - Last post by NewlyMinted


The great attrition prices in the Vietnam War era were because of two aspects. First, going into that era, rating for undergrad applications and law educational institutions were a lot difficult. In many educational institutions quality rising prices came on in a big way as teachers desired to keep learners, even bad ones, away from set up forums. Second, most set up forums would pull individuals right out of law university to sent them off to the forested acres of Vietnam. Those that did managed on the concept that they had given you a deferment for a bachelors level (BA) and desire of an LLB was merely your brilliant way of preventing the set up by looking for another deferment. They would then set up you right out of law university. This triggered many educational institutions to be a part of Washburn and Chicago, illinois (the only educational institutions then allowing JDs) and allow a JD. My set up panel was one such set up panel but before I finished my first term, I had gone overage (I have an uncommon profession record before coming into law school). I offered the above so visitors could understand that it is difficult to evaluate information across the years and attract much from the evaluation unless one is aware of the "history" of each of the years.
Along with this attrition prices most of the students have to find out prices for cheap essay writing service for completing their academic writing assignments. Since most of the students are struggling with the essay writing assignments they have to approach any of the writing service for getting the perfect product for the successful completion of their law essays.
you.......think they wanted to draft overweight mouthbreathers for combat?????? ???

 12 
 on: Yesterday at 03:18:27 AM 
Started by ace52387 - Last post by EbiGeorge
If you are interested to go for the law graduation, you can start to do the same if you don't have the background for the studies. By reading your post I realize that you are satisfied with all of the above contents and that posts are good resource for you.

 13 
 on: August 18, 2014, 08:54:19 PM 
Started by lawapp - Last post by NewlyMinted
i don't wish to be the guinea pig for the lsac appeal  :)

so looking for suggestions on how to appeal successfully
I am confused over what you are appealing and why? Do you feel your score should have been higher? What was it and what do you feel it should be (and why) ?

 14 
 on: August 18, 2014, 08:53:20 PM 
Started by LSAT Blog - Last post by NewlyMinted
How would one learn those fields as an undergraduate? And would learning facts about the common law or general principles of criminal law or whatever really evaluate how apt one is at being a lawyer more than logical reasoning? Hmm
prelaw, as previously stated

 15 
 on: August 18, 2014, 04:27:05 PM 
Started by LSAT Blog - Last post by Groundhog
How would one learn those fields as an undergraduate? And would learning facts about the common law or general principles of criminal law or whatever really evaluate how apt one is at being a lawyer more than logical reasoning? Hmm

 16 
 on: August 18, 2014, 01:01:01 PM 
Started by lawapp - Last post by lawapp
i don't wish to be the guinea pig for the lsac appeal  :)

so looking for suggestions on how to appeal successfully

 17 
 on: August 18, 2014, 10:48:18 AM 
Started by livekhaos - Last post by Citylaw
If you scored a 165 on the LSAT you will have options at a number of schools. Check out lawschoolnumbers.com

In addition the location you want to attend school will make a difference. ABA schools in California are often more difficult to get into, because more people are seeking to live in California. If you want to attend North Dakota the admission standards are lower.

If your still in undergrad you may want to sign up for any easy elective classes you have to boost your GPA a bit. Maybe a P.E. class or Sports in film etc just to knock it up a few points. 

Can you get into an ABA law school with your numbers? Yes.

I encourage you to checkout lawschoolnumbers.com and look at the schools you are interested in to see what your options are.

Good luck.

 18 
 on: August 17, 2014, 06:37:08 PM 
Started by LSAT Blog - Last post by NewlyMinted
So, require some sort of MCAT-like test but for law school? Not sure what you'd have to learn...history, political science, philosophy? English? All of those would arguably be on the LCAT. (Just made that up)
Some nations require prelaw specific undergrad to get into law school. In theory America could do that, and really none of those apply to law school other than English if you apply it to Legal Writing classes (as far as core classes go, not elective like law review, or Jurisprudence,etc)

I'd say more like ConLaw,PropertyLaw,CivPro,CrimLaw,CrimPro, all the 1L stuff pretty much.

 19 
 on: August 17, 2014, 03:54:58 PM 
Started by LSAT Blog - Last post by Groundhog
So, require some sort of MCAT-like test but for law school? Not sure what you'd have to learn...history, political science, philosophy? English? All of those would arguably be on the LCAT. (Just made that up)

 20 
 on: August 17, 2014, 03:52:01 PM 
Started by Niques - Last post by Groundhog
There's always lower scores to weed out, scholarships(?), adds to apparent legitimacy of school through a formalized process that ABA schools use...take your pick.

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