It`s not easy, and even professionals often do it wrong. Especially when there are several competing rankings that often clash with each other, many schools go out of their way to bombard students with advertising, and the ABA offers little guidance or oversight. So to close the loop, I think a major like accounting obviously shows good analytical skills, but the transition from that to law school is probably positive for you in their eyes, as opposed to any kind of negative. You could have gotten a job as an accountant, but you decided to go to law school instead. It`s really very simple: no matter how much you want to go, if one of the schools with a score of 6 in the table above is your only choice, you shouldn`t go to law school at that time. They will accumulate more debt than Harvard, Yale and Columbia graduates, to have job prospects of less than 50%. But how do you determine the bottom 50 schools if a certain number of schools are not ranked? My brother is one of those people. When I told him I would repeat the LSAT to get a better score, he asked me why – my LSAT was already great from his point of view. I told myself to get more money, and he said he was pretty sure that law schools did not give scholarships and that I was wasting my time. He is an intelligent and practicing lawyer who has done very well in his undergraduate studies and has done well in LSAT. But he just did it and didn`t dig deeper. I think luckily it worked for him.
I was confused because at first I thought you were doing extracurricular theatre. That would be fun and something you shouldn`t give up just because no law school or employer cares! But no, just fraat stuff. If we rely on sorting by the top by adding 1st year turnover (dropout rate), employment rates at graduation and 10 months after graduation, and locked transit rates, we get the following tables (already discounted to match the schools on the list above to keep this position of reasonable length): Point taken. I want to stay in my school`s business school. Right now, think about one or the other of the economics of business administration. I think I`m a very good writer. I chose not to take my school`s two introductory English courses because of my internship attempt. Thank you for your contribution. Second—I will, however, refute the fact that at the lower end of the range, this logic collapses because surrogacy is not very standardized, and while LSAT should compensate for this, it often doesn`t for reasons that have little to do with logic. That is, people who apply to schools in this field do not profile themselves in such a predictable way. I would have completed my degree in literature (literature/history of ancient Greece and Rome/philosophy/Latin) and studied something more practical like business.
The humanities led me to law school because I couldn`t really do much else with my degree, but I`m happy to be here. I am curious to know what the data would be if you included turnover rates for the first year? Many of these last fifty schools score the bottom quartile of their class to maintain inflated cash pass rates. For example, Thomas Jefferson has an academic turnover rate of over 25%. When you compare this to their 50% success rate, it becomes clear that your chance of passing the bar as an incoming student is almost 1/3. I am thinking of studying political science for my undergraduate studies, for my law studies. Is this the best degree for law school? Does it prepare you best? Are there better students? No one studied politics, privilege or criminal justice and did they apply to law school? If so, what was your specialty? Most Supreme Court justices did not go to law school. At the bottom of the rankings, however, it becomes more difficult. For starters, there are many more links.
If 7 schools are equal for 138, what is the difference between them? In addition, there are many schools without rank. Differentiating between a school without a rank and #138 is not always easy, especially when you look at rankings from past years and find that some that are not ranked once and others that have been ranked once have not. By the way, majors don`t cause LSAT scores; Self-selection in the majors gives the impression that it is like that. Writing-intensive humanities majors are standard because they teach critical text analysis and emphasize writing skills, which are essentially law schools. Good luck. Enjoy the hell of undergraduate studies and aren`t obsessed with law school yet (you`ll never enjoy law school more than you do now). Get good grades, have fun and have cool experiences that will make you a better/more interesting person. The Faculty of Law will follow. I`m incredibly happy in law school, so it`s not that I really regret it.
I`m happy with my majors, although now I would have liked to study some computer science or something just because it`s good to know. I think it can be a perspective, I think your perspective and your achievements are admirable. In the longer run, being ranked last (I guess law school) doesn`t mean you`re the worst lawyer. I`m sure your parents are proud! That was me when I graduated. Edit: The way it is advertised on almost every college website is, if you want to go into law, you should do our unofficial pre-law program and it has all listed as possible majors. I studied accounting 4 years ago and was 3 semesters away from graduation, so I didn`t know if it was worth completing this degree or moving from major to a new one. I studied philosophy and religion. I learned the tricks to watch out for in multiple choice questions, which was very convenient. Critical thinking and logic lessons helped law school.
On the other hand, I could have focused on something else that would have made me a more sought-after lawyer. A foreign language, financial accounting perhaps. The bottom line here? The schools on our list are easier to reach, but they will obviously cost you more, provide an inferior education, reduce your chances of getting a job, reduce your chances of passing the bar, and generally speaking, ruin any chance you might have on a legal career before it even begins. I started as a computer engineer and then moved on to history when I decided to study law. I wish I had stayed with engineering. Hello friends. I am currently a first-year university student with a majoring in law. I did some research and found that Pre-Law and Crim. In fact, major judges score lowest on LSAT.
I was told to study something else to have a fallback in case law school did not work. I`m curious to see what some of your established lawyers studied in college and what impact this major has had on your career.