I believe the law school admission council (www.lsac.com) has what you seek.
http://officialguide.lsac.org/Search/FullSearch.aspx?location=aftergraduation&cmd=showYou can also open up the individual pages for each school in the ABA/LSAC guide to law schools.
Just an FYI as someone studying for the bar right now, your school its self has little impact on whether youíll pass or not. They simply donít teach you enough in law school to pass the bar. You have to take barbri or some other prep course or self study, because what you learn in law school is not enough or the right stuff to pass the bar. So when looking at school bar pass rates itís better to infer that the students at lower pass schools are not doing their due diligence in preparing for the exam rather than the school not preparing them to take the exam. I donít think anyone at any school could pass a bar if they took it right after graduation without any prep. You also to factor in the varying toughness of a states bar, some have like 90%+ pass rates while others have 70% or lower pass rates, some are two days long some are three days and for the most part there is not a lot of standardization on whatís tested on the essay parts of each states exam. Some test corporations, some donít, some test just state law, other test just the majority rules throughout the US. Some test subjects that are not tested in any other states like Oil and Gas or Water law, some use the MEE that asks the same question is several states, some states write their own bar questions. The only standardized part of the exam is the one day of the MBE (multiple choice) which is given in all but 1-2 states I think. Whatís tested the second or third day is pretty much up to the states and the subjects covered and can be very different from state to state. So you pretty much have to take a bar prep or self study course particular to THAT state to pass that states bar. And for each state you want to practice in you have to pass at least the written part of that states bar. There is no universal bar exam thatís good in more than one state. Just something to consider when looking at schools bar passage rates, the raw number really does not tell you the whole story with out aslo factoring the above stuff.
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