Do not waste your $$$ on college courses, community or 4 year. They will not help you get into law school.
Unfortunately, the only thing that can help with a GPA like that is a better LSAT score and the passage of time.
Due to the USNews rankings, schools will only count the GPA earned in the first BA degree. Historically, even much older non-trad students who had abysmal UG gpas and then went back 10-15+ years later have had trouble getting accepted because schools are nervous about admitting students with GPA's below 3.0. Your gpa is going to be the kiss of death at even a lot of t3/t4 schools, even if you were to increase your LSAT by 10-15 points. That goes for part-time programs as well, and now that USNews has started counting part-time stats in the rankings schools aren't going to be able to "hide" students with low gpas & lsats there either.
Bottom line is that you will have to get your LSAT up by at least 10 points, preferably as high as it can go. Then look at lawschoolnumbers.com and see where students with similar numbers got in.
Generally, I think that even if you got a 159 (15 point increase) you are looking at a tier 2/3/4 school. Nothing wrong with that per se but we are in the midst of a terrible economy and you will likely end up at either an out of state or private school. Best case scenario would be your local state school obviously but that might not be possible.
If you are patient, one strategy might be to move to a state with a good state law school that might let you in assuming much higher LSAT. After you obtain residency you could go there with in-state tuition. This might be tough but you can research admissions trends at state law schools in tier 2/3/4 and speak with admissions staff personally and see what they say. Like I said, a lot of them might not be honest with you but some might. Again, because of what I said about USnews, you are going to see a lot of schools tightening up standards of admissions which is going to make it even harder for you.
Private or out of state school means $150K+ in student loans and a starting salary of $45K if you are lucky. Think long and hard about whether or not you really want to be a lawyer and how much you are prepared to slog it out.
One more thing: are you a minority? If you are black, native american, or hispanic, that might give you a boost, but you will still have to substantially raise your LSAT score.