Iíve taken one online class in law school and will be taking another this summer. I really enjoyed the last one. It nice to be able to take summer classes without having to be physically present, so you can do them if your interning in another state. I think a few online classes are fine in law school with two caveats: you need to be a self starter, if you only read for class because you have it in person class the next day, online classes are not likely for you. Second, you need to be the type of learner who does not need the professors direct input to understand the concepts. Iím not an auditory learner to start with, I get everything I need from the book or outside research if I have questions, so I donít need the professor to explain concepts to me in class to get it. If you the type of learner who prefers the professor explain what you read in class, online classes might not be your best bet.Generally I donít see any reason why many LLM programs could not be taught online. They are seminar classes primarily. Or at least a combination of online classes and in person classes. I think in the next couple of years we will see more and more online class offerings in law schools. I donít think you could get the same kind of experience all online, the first year doctrinal courses need to be in person in my view, but after that I think a lot of elective classes could be taught as an online or in person option without it affecting learning (for the types of people I described above). Like Fed courts that could totally be taught online or Crim Pro. But there are other classes like Trial Practice and Voir Dire that are practical classes, so those should have to be in person.