I do not think a person can be ethical and divorce law at the same time. Those boundaries will eventually cross.
Also I am sure you actually like law, otherwise your premise will not sustain you in the field very long. You may make loads of money, but if you’re not doing it for the right reasons, i.e. to help others, then you will run yourself out. I say this because you may in the end be a great attorney and your employers will love you. Your conscience on the other hand will not be as loving. I speak of this after knowing people who have travelled where you excitedly are embarking. I take issue with your premise for being an attorney.
Ok if you have clicked on this link then you have the same questions and feel the same way as other 145's-149's. The feeling is gut wretching. The one question is who the hell will let us throw the doors with these scores. This thread is for you. I will begin by stating that I have scored a 146 on the December 08 LSAT. I have a 4.0 gpa, however this has not been calculated by LSAC or LDAS (whichever does the calculations). I have several "perks" on my resume/personal statement to include military disabled veteran, small business owner, and co-founder of a non-profit. I say all this to say that in the end my LSAT is a 146. This is all that may really matter. However, I have not been admitted or denied as of yet, so I do not know if my "perks" mean anything. Speaking of admittance this thread is made for a point of reference for all of us in the lower 30 (percent that is). As always, as I am sure you have heard, your gpa will be a variable as well as your personal statement etc. With that said please feel free to post your local law school that will accept us for info purposes. In Texas if your score is between 145- 149 you will have a moderate chance at the following: Texas Southern U., South Texas (slightly less), Saint Mary (San Antonio), Texas Weselyan (Ft. Worth). In the neighboring states of Texas you will have a moderate chance atLoyola Uni in New OrleansOklahoma City Uni