I'd say my situation closely parallels yours in that I had a 2.095 GPA and graduated 10 years ago. My soft factors aren't as impressive as yours, but I've held a few decent jobs and spent the last 3 years working in a law office. I scored a 161 and consider myself very lucky to have gotten accepted at Suffolk, and I wouldn't be surprised to be rejected from New England. (BC and Northeastern have already rejected me).
I think the only reason Suffolk took me is because they actually spoke to me. They requested an interview with me - as with most law schools, this is rare. Their concern was whether I'd be able to a handle rigorous doctoral level academic program - a legitimate concern considering my undergrad GPA. I was able to help them understand that, for a variety of reasons, my undergrad numbers were not indicative of my academic abilities then or now. Also, I was able to reassure them that this was something that I'd considered and planned for a few years - something I took very seriously.
Your recent A's and B's will help you 'justify' your application, but honestly, with an LSAT in the low 140's, I seriously doubt you'll get the chance. Maybe you should call some schools and request an interview - I'm not sure this is done, but it may be your only chance. But really, I think you need to get a better LSAT score. Take a prep class and re-test. You're going to need something in the mid-to-high 150's just to get these schools attention. Then, maybe they'll realize that your numbers aren't a fair representation.
You've got to look at this honestly. Law schools simply don't accept people with 2.0 GPA's. And it is extrememly difficult to get into any law school with a sub-150 LSAT score. This process isn't like baseball - you don't get a third strike. They make their decisions based on those two numbers. There are some schools, Thomas M. Cooley in MI, comes to mind, that accept just about everybody, but set high academic standards and fail our a large percentage of their students. A situation like that may be possible, but it begs the question, is this really for you? Maybe that is something to reconsider.
Edit - well I've reconsidered a bit. Look at New England's applicant profile for last year - http://officialguide.lsac.org/OFFGUIDE/pdf/lsac3288.pdf
They had 676 applicants with LSAT scores in the 140-144 range, of which they admitted 20. One of these admits had a GPA in the 2.25-2.49 range, and 3 had GPA's in the 2.50-274 range. So there is a chance. But they rejected all 19 applicants with LSATs of 140-144 and GPA's of 2.00-2.24. I guess you have to hope none of them had good soft factors.
Anyway, good luck with whatever you decide. But if this is something you really want and you get rejected everywhere this cycle, take an LSAT prep course and re-test. Because, like it or not, LSAT is king in this process.