My point is that for a student with grades outside the top 10-15%, it doesn't make a difference if there are 30, 40, or 50+ firms going to campus to recruit at OCI. Those students won't be getting those jobs anyway, so it doesn't matter. Many tier 2/3/4 state law schools don't have that many NALP firms coming to campus, but most of them will provide better options for an in-stater vs. moving across the country to attend a school like Cardozo.
My sincere apologies if I did not make myself clear. I was referring to NALP as a great tool for gaugeing the desirability of students from a particular law school vs. those from a competing law school, to a particular market. The presence of many firms at OCI implies a heightened level of desirability in that specific region (including, in large part, a heightened level of interest from non-OCI firms). Best,Kriswww.alchemyprep.com