All those schools fine, but the most important thing for your purposes is location. If you want to live in Pittsburgh I would think University of Pittsburgh would be the best solution. Pittsburgh is the top dog in Pittsburgh and so it seems like a pretty good choice. You always want to consider other schools in the area and see how your school matches up. If you wanted to live in Idaho for example go to University of Idaho. Same logic applies for Pittsburgh.
The scholarship is a consideration, but I believe Syracuse has one of the highest tuition rates of any school. $43,722 - 27,000= 15,722 assuming you keep a 2.8. Doing that in law school is nowhere near as easy as it was in undergrad. Check out the curve. At my school for example I had to keep a 3.0 to keep my scholarship, but only 35% of the class can have a 3.0. I luckily kept, but there was no guarantee and I imagine Syracuse woudl have a similar setup. If you lose your scholarship then it will 15,722 +43,7,22 + 43,722= 103,166 if you keep the scholarship all three years 46K. It is a gamble, but definitely something to consider many law students go in thinking it will be easy to maintain a 3.0 or 2.8 etc, because it was so easy in undergrad. It is not the same setup though and be vary of it.
Pittsburgh has these tuition rates. Nonresident 32,306 Resident 24,162. I believe you can get residency for your second and third year check that out. So you will be in debt 80k roughly. Assuming you get in state residency it will not vary. I imagine the cost of living is roughly the same at Syracuse or Pittsburgh so that is a wash.
Lawschooltransparency.com is also a good website to look at to get actual employment info instead of the B.S. that U.S. News or the ABA feeds that counts being a biglaw partner or fry cook at McDonald's the same for employment purposes. http://www.lawschooltransparency.com/clearinghouse/?school=pitt
There is Pittsburgh employment numbers it seems around 50% of grads reported salaries. The top 20% were making 100K + at graduation, which is pretty good. http://www.lawschooltransparency.com/clearinghouse/?school=syracuse
Syracuse had roughly equivalent numbers.
It really comes down to location and whether you want to gamble on Debt. Syracuse may work out better if you do well your first year, because the debt will be much lower if you do really well. There is no way of guaranteeing, because trust me at any law school 100% of students think they will end up in the top 10%, but you do not need to be a math major to figure out that 90% of students will end up being disappointed. If Pittsburgh allows you to obtain residency for tuition purposes it will be 80k in debt for tuition whether you finish in the top 50% or not.
Well just my two cents there is no right answer, but maybe those websites and realizations regarding scholarship money and the curve can help you make a more informed decision. Good luck to you.