Total enrollment at the T14 schools, according to the Princeton Review website, is 13,895.

Remove Georgetown from the list (it's last in the ranking and has many part-timers) and the number is 11,902.

I'm not exactly sure how to find out the total number of American law school students, so I approximated based on lsat for the past three years.

Assume the average number of LSAT test-takers for 2001-2003 is 99k. Therefore, in those three years 297k people took the LSAT.

Now divide that number in half to calculate out the number of people who didn't go to law school. Remember that half scored below 150, and though some of those went, I am assuming that the number of people who scored above 150 that did not enroll at a law school compensates.

Now the number is 148,500 students enrolled in law school.

That means that 9.35% of students are in the T14.

Factor out Georgetown, and the number is 8.01%

Factor out Duke, Cornell, Northwestern, and (dare I say it?) Boalt (the schools that don't consistently rank in the top 10), and the number is 9,003 students. The percentage is 6.06%.

Now, to answer the question of proportionality...

14/187= 7.48%

13/187= 6.95%

9/187= 4.81%

The percentage of students in the T14 is proportionally greater. These are based on rough estimations, and I'm not a math guy, so tear my calculations apart if you like. Schools like Harvard, Georgetown, Columbia, NYU, UM, and UVA all bend the scale.

And finally...for you Pookie...

Yale represents 0.4% of American law students; this is proportionally smaller than 1/187 which is 0.53%

It's amazing what can be accomplished between classes.