Are you talking about doc-review jobs?
Those are basically placeholder jobs that allow you to earn money. They do not develop any useful skills. Doc review is basically just clicking "responsive" and "non responsive" as random emails and corporate document pop up on your screen. Any high-school graduate could do it.
It won't kill your career to do it for a very short term, but keep hustling for something substantive. Someone who's been a doc reviewer for too long will become less marketable.
As always, Miguel is quite right. It's relatively neutral in terms of a legal career (and some interviewers will understand, given the market), but it's definitely a placeholder. More importantly, it will bring in an income, and it will lift your spirits (with the right attitude). It's definitely not glamorous, but--key point for everyone--NO law job is glamorous in the first few years. (Okay, there's the one sports law job the senior partner's kid gets, and the art law job for the chief justice's nephew.) Use this as a stepping stone, and if you get it, it's a way to stay busy, connected, and motivated.
PS: If you'd like a picture of what this type of work and "office" is like (assuming it is a doc-review-type position), there is a hilarious chapter in Slacker's Guide to Law School that gives what I assume is a very accurate picture.