This is a time when caps can be use to make a statement clearer: CA has no SCHOOL bar restriction, hence being technically able to take the bar exam after going to an online law school. Of course there are other restrictions. Please read the whole phrase before criticizing. Being so rude about something YOU misread makes you look the fool, btw.
Lets approach it from another angle rather than trying to prove a negative. What are the school restrictions? Do applicants need to go to an ABA accredited school? Do applicants need to go to a state accredited school? Can applicants go to an unaccredited online school and still sit for the CA bar? Are there any law school restrictions limiting who can sit for the CA bar? If the answer to any is yes, the OP really needs to know. The selling point of these various online schools is preparation for the CA bar, not fulfilling a requirement. Every other state requires a JD from either a state accredited or ABA law school to sit for the bar. CA does not. That is one reason the CA bar exam is so fricin hard.
Okay, I'll "prove" a negative by showing a positive. The only concrete education requirement in CA is two years of college, you do not even need a bachelor's degree. Other than that an applicant must show an understanding of the law through education, business or apprenticeship. So you are right there is an school requirement, but is is only two years undergrad not law school.http://rules.calbar.ca.gov/LinkClick.aspx?fileticket=-2KV5j0w6Cw%3d&tabid=1227Look it up, sweet cheeks under Chapter 3.
What states still allow apprenticeship lawyers? You are right I do not know of any states that still allow apprenticed attorneys to practice. Are there any? If so, name it. Please be less vague and provide some specifics rather that say "did you know a state even..."- name the frickin state you weirdo, especially if you use words like "proof".
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