I'd make Stanford #1 and Berkley #2. Both great schools, both quite liberal. For that matter almost all law schools are dramatically more liberal than the general US population. Berkley is of course more liberal than Stanford, but you'd be totally comfortable at either place I think.
I don't know a lot about the rest. UCLA of course has an excellent reputation nationally and I'd assume would do just fine in the Bay area.
I've also noticed the phenomenal faculty at UC-Irvine and I love the SD area. I'm done with law school but have aspirations as a legal academic and its really high on my list of places I'd love to teach. Don't know how they'll do placement-wise, but its a promising institution. I think they were or perhaps are offering free or really reduced tuition to get things rolling too.
I've never visited Pepperdine and don't know what the student body is like. I had lunch with their old dean and found him an extraordinary, gracious and all around nice human being (not something I particularly expected given media coverage etc). He's also easily one of the top legal minds in the country and politically very moderate. It is at least in theory a semi-religious school and definitely more conservative (socially) than the typical law school, I rather doubt that its to the right of the national center though. I don't know if things have or will change since Star left, but during his time there he put great emphasis on improving the quality of the faculty, pressing them to write more and that sort of thing. If the school continues on that trend it'll climb in the rankings, especially as their many newish hot professors start to get more stuff published and cited. Its also on my list of places I'd like to teach.
If you have an interest in business, economics and particularly economic systems design (think hybrid of engineering and economics and OR), Chapman is worth a look. They've got the nations leading ESD guys on faculty (I've worked with a couple of them, they are really good and doing some unique stuff that could have significant legal policy application I think). Don't know how they place or what their law faculty is like otherwise though.
At any law school you'll have a pretty wide range of views and you needn't worry at all about your views being seen as problematic. Again, law schools in general are super-liberal and within the legal world law professors tend to be even further to the left of center. Historically many schools were openly hostile to conservative and sometimes libertarian students, but even that has faded quite a bit (though still exists more than you'd think). Stay away from places like Liberty and you'll probably find yourself quite in the mainstream. Again, I don't know what the Pepperdine students are like, you wouldn't have had any problematic issues with Star though. You could always visit and see what you think.
As a final plug, HLS is super diverse and a bunch of my friends did really well in the Bay area.