08/22/2016 09:54:01 - (David) |
Don't Miss Our September Newsletter!
08/11/2016 19:40:35 - (David)
|08/22/2016 09:54:12 - (David)|
This edition of our free, monthly newsletter will be released on Thursday, September 1 and include these items:
Video: How Do I Find the Right Law School for Me?
How to Easily Eliminate Irrelevant Logical Reasoning Answer Choices
AdmissionsBoards.com Law School Post of the Month
The Insider Edge is a free monthly newsletter that we email to subscribers once a month. Signing up is easy – just click here.
New Texas law school not recommended for accreditation
08/10/2016 15:22:55 - (David)
|08/11/2016 19:42:50 - (David)|
The ABA Journal discussed how the University of North Texas Dallas College of Law was not recommended for accreditation by the ABA. UNT is planning an appeal and this may end up resolved in their favor, but we want this to serve as a warning to attending a new school or even an established school that ends up on probation. As always, don't hesitate to call us to discuss your options.
GRE offered to share exam results with LSAC
08/05/2016 15:27:04 - (David)
|08/10/2016 15:25:27 - (David)|
The drama continues as Educational Testing Service, the company that administers the GRE, announced that it's offered to share GRE exam results with the LSAC just as it currently does with the TOEFL.
LSAC's newest threat
08/02/2016 14:45:21 - (David)
|08/05/2016 15:28:27 - (David)|
Above the Law reported the LSAC may no longer certify the admissions data of schools that also accept the GRE. This is, apparently, over concern the GRE and LSAT scores aren’t going to allow for accurate comparisons. (Percentile scores anyone?) Given how the 149 law school deans pushed back hard (see May 6 post above) when the ABA considered expelling Arizona, we don’t expect this certification threat to stop any additional law schools from accepting the GRE.
Read more and discuss
Solo practice lawyers may earn more than you think
|08/02/2016 14:47:56 - (David)|
ABA Journal reported research indicating solo practice lawyers may actually be earning far more than the $74,000 reported last year by a University of Tennessee professor. You can click the link below to learn why the actual number may be closer to $165,000 for full-time sole practitioners.