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Results: 293

Using Law School Data

This course will help you use law school data to accurately assess law school performance across a variety of important metrics. Get an idea of the kinds of jobs graduates get, how and when they find them, what they pay, and which schools have better access to different jobs, as well as admissions selectivity, prices, bar exam performance, and more.

  1. What do lawyers do?
  2. What do lawyers make?
  3. How do graduates find jobs?

Diversity Statements

This course covers an applicant’s diversity statement, one common type of essay suggested by law schools. A diversity statement lays out the background and experiences of an applicant that would inform their perspective in the classroom, allowing them to bring a unique and diverse point of view. Although you might assume a diversity statement should only be written by applicants with a readily apparent diverse identity—such as in race or gender—diversity statements can be written about any part of an applicant’s history and self that can lead them to have a “diverse” perspective.

We cover when a diversity statement is appropriate, what it should look like, and how it differs from other application components, like the personal statement. We also take a look at several sample prompts to show the variety of approaches law schools take towards diversity statements, from requesting very specific information to not requesting one at all.

  1. Diversity Statement Basics
  2. Diversity Statement Sample Prompts

Letters of Recommendation

This course covers letters of recommendation, which provide law school admissions committees with an outside perspective on an applicant’s academic capabilities, as well as their ability to comfortably navigate and collaborate in an academic environment. We outline what makes a good letter recommendation and who makes a good recommender. We review the process for submitting letters of recommendation through the Law School Admissions Council (LSAC) website. We cover the importance of how your students make their requests and some steps they can take to make it easy for the recommender to deliver a quality letter. We also warn against pitfalls and mistakes to avoid regarding who, when, and how to ask for a letter.

  1. Who, What, Why?
  2. Submitting Letters Through LSAC
  3. Approaching Recommenders

Deans' Perspectives: Major Application Components

This course provides an inside look at how law school admissions committees view the primary written components of a law school application. In interviews with experienced law school admissions officers, we cover what they most value in a personal statement and resume, when to include a diversity statement or addendum, and how these various elements mesh together to create a strong application. We also cover potential mistakes and weak spots that can make for a lackluster application, whether it be a failure to address elements that reflect poorly in your application or including unnecessary, irrelevant, or otherwise unwelcome information.

We show you what the admissions committee cares about when looking at applications so that applicants can maximize their chances of admission.

  1. Elisabeth Hutchison, University of Hawaii
  2. Annie Gemmell, Mitchell-Hamline

Deans' Perspectives: Undergraduate Records and Standardized Tests

This course provides an inside look at how admissions committees view undergraduate records, i.e. GPA, and standardized test scores as part of an applicant’s entire application package. We cover how to use school-specific GPA and LSAT medians to advise applicants. We address how these scores weigh against the qualitative, written elements of an application package and whether low GPAs or standardized test scores can be overcome by other parts of the application. We also cover how to address dips in GPA and when it makes sense to take a standardized test multiple times.

  1. Elisabeth Hutchison, University of Hawaii
  2. Annie Gemmell, Mitchell-Hamline

Fireside Chat: New Advisor Essentials

This course will help new advisors find their bearings and seasoned advisors in their mentoring. Join veteran advisor Diane Curtis and relatively-new advisor Ilisabeth Bornstein in a freeform, fireside chat about getting started as an advisor.

Ilisabeth reflects on her transition from law practice to advising and Diane discusses her experience in helping new advisors hit the ground running. Together, they discuss how to get established at your institution, what resources are most helpful in advising students, and common experiences in advising. They cover institutional differences, where to look for helpful internal relationships, and where to get information from external sources such as LSAC, NALP, and professional advising organizations.

  1. Establishing Your Role in Your School's Ecosystem
  2. What should a new advisor expect to do?
  3. Law School Application Basics
  4. Key Advising Resources
  5. Defining Your Success

LST Tools

The ins and outs of the tools on this website.

How to Connect with Law School Admissions Staff

This course will help you understand the value and limits of relationships with law school admissions staff. We discuss how to reach out to people in law school admissions as an advisor, how to develop those relationships, and the mutual benefits those relationships can deliver.

  1. Who to Target, and How
  2. The Contours of Your Law School Relationships
  3. Benefits to Law School Relationships

Managing Unrealistic Expectations

This course helps prelaw advisors to address and correct the many unrealistic or otherwise misinformed conceptions applicants have about law school. We provide guidance related to financing law school, standardized test prep, being realistic about one’s chances of getting into law school, and when to take time between undergrad and law school. We provide advice for steering advisees toward a more realistic and productive approach to their law school ambitions. We address the most common misconceptions that students have when it comes to applying, being admitted to, and affording law school. We also provide advice and resources to help you address and change these misconceptions.

  1. Identifying and Addressing Misinformation and Misconceptions
  2. Expectations Related to Law School Admissions
  3. Expectations Related to Money

Legal Career Compass (Attorney Assessment)

This course provides an overview of several key chapters of the Legal Career Compass reports. The Legal Career Compass will help you think through your career path, grow as a person, and excel in school, internships, and jobs.

  1. Introduction
  2. Legal Trait Analysis
  3. Practice Area and Work Setting Analysis
  4. Visual Type

1L Courses Overview

This guide provides a brief overview of what to expect from the first year of law school courses.

The Law School Curve

This guide explains the law school grading curve and how it should affect how you think about law school.

Using the LST Reports

This guide provides a basic overview of how to best make use the LST Reports to make informed law school decisions.

Methodology

This guide explains the organizing principles of the LST Reports.

Limits of Our Reports

This guide explains shortcomings of the LST Reports and how that knowledge can help you make informed decisions about law school.

Data Sources and Process

This guide describes who collects the data used in the LST Reports, who publishes the collected data, and LST's role in the process.

ABA Data Terms

This guide explains employment data definitions from the ABA, which are used throughout the LST Reports.

NALP Data Terms

This guide explains employment data definitions from NALP, which are used throughout the LST Reports.

LST Metrics

This guide details the scores and rates used throughout the LST Reports.

Admissions and Costs Terms

This guide explains admissions, enrollment, and cost terms used throughout the LST Reports.

What Schools Should I Apply To?

This guide outlines our recommended process for determine which law schools to apply to.

The Value of the U.S. News Rankings

This guide explains five failures of the U.S. News law school rankings.

Bar Exam Overview

This guide provides an overview of the bar exam, from content to form.

All About the ABA

This guide explains the role of the American Bar Association (ABA) in law school accreditation.

All About NALP

This guide explains the role of the National Association of Law Placeement (NALP) in the world of law schools.

Cost of Attendance

This guide outlines the basics of law school costs

Student Loans

This guide outlines the basic of law school student loans.

School LRAP Programs

This guide explains Loan Repayment Assistance Programs (LRAPs)

The Perils of the U.S. News Law School Rankings

This guide explains problems with the U.S. News law school rankings and important consquences.

Mediation, Conciliation, Litigation, and Guardian Ad Litem for Child Custody, Divorces, etc.

When Gabriel Cheong—owner of a small family law firm in Boston—graduated from Northeastern Law School at the start of the Great Recession, his back was against the wall. Today he's proven that putting client needs first can help build a sustainable business. Gabriel explains how his use of technology and fixed fees maximizes time spent on clients. After all, his job is to help clients whose lives are being torn apart.

Settlement Negotiation for Vehicle Collision Plaintiffs While Confronting Sexism

Tricia Dennis is a graduate of the University of Tennessee School of Law and has been a personal injury attorney in Chattanooga for almost 30 years. Tricia talks about the struggles she’s faced operating a solo practice specializing in vehicle collisions. She walks us through a plaintiff lawyer’s perspective on client intake, negotiations, settlement, and the process of helping clients navigate an insurance maze.

Litigating and Prosecuting Patents

Patent attorney Carlos Rosario, graduate of Santa Clara University School of Law, was first attracted to intellectual property in law school because he found technology exciting. Though he graduated 3.5 years ago, he has twice switched firms in Silicon Valley to strike an ideal balance between patent prosecution and patent litigation. Today, Carlos works for one of the largest global intellectual property firms.

Representing Alleged Criminals Who Can't Afford a Lawyer as a Public Defender

Oft-romanticized in TV shows and movies, public defense is a complex field that bears little resemblance to glamorous Hollywood portrayals. In this episode, former public defender and University of Georgia Law alumna Laurie Landsittel gives us valuable insight into the everyday duties of public defenders. Laurie shares some of her personal experiences, such as her biggest challenges representing defendants who had committed serious crimes.

Residential Home Transactions

University of Texas School of Law alum Barbara Stewart started her career as in-house counsel for a large communications company before venturing into real estate. Today, she spends her time drafting real estate transaction documents to help clients purchase and sell residential homes. If her sky-high malpractice insurance is any measure, its among the riskier practice areas around.

Obtaining Writs of Mandamus to Assist Aggrieved Government Employees Through Administrative Appeals

The famous Marbury v. Madison case involved a writ of mandamus—an order to a government agency or official to behave in accordance with the law. In this episode, Michael Morguess discusses seeking writs of mandamus for clients fired by government agencies. Michael faces immense pressure with jobs and livelihoods on the line, but the intellectual challenge and thrill of victory buoy his non-traditional litigation practice.

Navigating the Administrative Maze for Immigrant Clients and Their Families

In this episode, immigration attorney and St. Mary's University School of Law graduate Manuel Escobar discusses his experience representing people in this high-pressure high-stakes job. Manuel addresses some key questions pertinent to immigration law. What options are available to those seeking relief from deportation? What challenges do immigration lawyers face, and which strategies can help mitigate stress from work?

Running a Transactional Legal Services NGO for 501(c)(3) Non-Profits

Small and mid-size nonprofits have legal needs dependent on the donation of time and resources by lawyers. The Pro Bono Partnership of Atlanta (PBP-ATL) organizes volunteer lawyers to serve non-litigation needs of nonprofit clients. Rachel Spears, executive director of PBP-ATL, discusses how rare organizations like PBP-ATL keep nonprofits within the law by leveraging generosity of members of the legal profession.

e-Discovery: Reviewing Electronic Documents for Litigation Support at a Large Firm

Biglaw is changing—America's largest firms are testing new attorney tracks and different expectations. Pioneer WilmerHale’s DiscoverySolutions (DS) provides litigation support for the firm's attorneys. Nat Croumer, a graduate of the University of Pittsburgh School of Law, is the Discovery Attorney Administrative Manager for DS. Nat discusses how electronic document discovery is essential to modern civil litigation.

Representing Medical Malpractice Plaintiffs

Medical malpractice lawyers specialize in the tangle of medical responsibilities, norms, and facts. In this episode, Washington University School of Law alumnus Greg Aycock tells us how he transitioned from representing defendants to representing plaintiffs. He left his insurance defense practice on a leap of faith, and discusses the struggles of being your own boss and getting a firm off the ground.

Health Policy and Medical Professional Prosecutions for the State

Professional licensing boards are a major way lawyers protect the public from wrongdoing. In this episode, we talk to Vanderbilt Law School alumna Johanna Barde, a lawyer for the Tennessee Department of Health. Johanna creates health policy and prosecutes medical professionals before state health boards. The work can be repetitive and bleak, Johanna admits, but her desire to protect public health keeps her motivated.

Maritime Injuries: Making Sea Workers Whole

University of Washington grad Marissa Olsson works at a small, maritime law firm in Seattle helping fishermen, ferry workers, and others injured on the job sue their employers. Although her confidence and skills have grown noticeably, she often faces opposing counsel who treat her differently because she's a woman. Marissa uses her frustrations as motivation to maximize client recovery and to make positive changes in the legal profession.

Suing Debt Collectors: Consumer Protection Federal Litigation

Minnesota consumer rights lawyer and William Mitchell College of Law Alumnus Pete Barry sues debt collectors who harass or discriminate against consumers. Pete explains the federal law that drives his law in clear terms which helps him market to those who don’t realize they’ve been legally harmed.

Pleas, Fees, and Justice with Criminal Defense

The integrity of the criminal justice system hinges on every individual receiving quality legal counsel—even if guilty. In this episode, Vermont criminal defense lawyer and Washington & Lee College of Law alumna Jessica Burke details how expanding the geography she covers, rather than the scope of practice, allowed her firm to grow in a saturated legal market.

Corporate Healthcare

At a large law firm, the hours, pay, and exit opportunities are among the tradeoffs associates continuously negotiate–if they get the job in the first place. This week Holly Carnell, a 2009 graduate of Loyola University Chicago School of Law, describes her challenge of getting her corporate healthcare biglaw job at McGuireWoods from a non-elite law school.

Assistant U.S. Attorney: Prosecuting Federal Drug Laws

In this episode, Assistant U.S. Attorney and Cleveland-Marshall College of Law alumnus Mike Hunter details his role in the criminal justice system. From 4th Amendment advice for federal agents making a bust to deciding which cases to take, when to seek indictments, and who to make plea agreements with, Mike tells us how he makes choices in pursuit of justice.

Pre-Trial Practice in Insurance Defense Litigation

This episode, we interview insurance defense litigator and University of South Dakota School of Law alumna Meghann Joyce. While she's hired by insurance companies, her clients are the insured defending professional liability and employment suits. A lawyer's duty of loyalty is to the client, but Meghann exemplifies how business realities produce complex ethical dilemmas.

Project Management: Economic Development in St. Louis

Time is money, and few people know that better than project managers like Laura Hughes. Laura attended St. Louis University School of Law. She now operates out of the World Trade Center in St. Louis to play matchmaker for foreign investors and local real estate developers. From due diligence to regulations, she uses pre-law and legal experience to help St. Louis prosper.

Full-Spectrum Counsel to Warfighters and the U.S. Military

Each of the U.S. military branches has a large legal staff which is run by the Judge Advocate General's Corp (JAG). Captain Megan Mallone is a JAG officer who joined the Air Force right after graduating from the University of Toledo College of Law. While she’s not involved in combat, she does provide legal counsel to warfighters.

Emerging Law Around LGBT Issues

In this episode, we talk to Meaghan Hearne, alum of Syracuse University College of Law, whose work revolves around LGBTQ clients and issues. Before the Supreme Court’s decision to extend the right to marry to same-sex couples, Meaghan protected same-sex couples who wanted the protections marriage afforded. Now, she's working on an employment discrimination cases.

Video Game Law: Starting a Solo Practice with Niche Clients

Ryan Morrison, a 2013 graduate of New York Law School operates a firm centered on helping video game developers. Ryan’s work greatly varies depending on what his clients need, but often involved intellectual property and contracts. In this episode, Ryan tells us about the struggles of his job, and how he built a rare practice from a pro bono matter.

Leaving The Law: What Drove One Lawyer to a High School Classroom

3.5 years after Jaye Lindsay graduated from Southern Illinois University School of Law, he longed for a better standard of living and work-life balance. After going solo and finding it impossible to manage debt, he decided to become a teacher and practice law on the side. This episode looks into the economics of small law firms and the evaluation of life priorities.

Helping Families Plan Their Legacy with Trusts and Estates

How do you plan for your death? In this episode, Deacon Haymond, a 2004 graduate of the University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law, discusses his small and growing law firm that specializes in trusts and estates. Deacon talks us through his fees, how he finds clients, and what happened when he's too nice to his clients.

Relieving Drowning Individuals with Consumer Bankruptcy for a Fresh Start

You owe a lot of money and don’t know what to do. This is where Cristina Perez Hesano, an alum of Arizona State University, comes in to help individuals struggling with debt to file for bankruptcy. In this episode, she takes us through a chapter 7 bankruptcy from prep to discharge, and why decided to leave her first bankruptcy firm to go out on her own.

Federal Pro Se Clerk: Helping Judges Dispose of Cases

In the U.S. federal courts, there are too many cases and too few judges. To this end, attorneys can serve as law clerks for the court. Vail Gardner, an alum of the University of Florida Levin College of Law, served North Carolina for six years as a law clerk. In this episode, she describes the types of federal law clerks, including each position's pros and cons.

Defending Management in Adverse Employment Actions

Matt Parker, a graduate of Boston College Law School, represents management in employment disputes. While he rarely finds himself in court, in this episode, we’ll find out about how he prepares for the proceedings he often participates in, like administration hearings. We'll also learn about the finer details of employment litigation, such as burden shifting and venue shopping.

Environmental Advocacy: Staying Afloat to Pursue Your Passion

Justin Bloom went to Tulane University School of Law to right environmental wrongs. While his first job was defending environmental takings cases, his career has taken a winding path from tort litigation to immigration. He even quit a job after a boss asked him to coach clients to lie. Today Justin runs a nonprofit that uses different strategies to protect Florida coastal areas.

Helping Low-Income Individuals Fight the IRS

As a tax attorney for low-income individuals at a pro bono legal services clinic, Alexis Farmer—an alum of the University of Mississippi School of Law—frequently finds herself talking to the IRS on behalf of clients. Often her clients have had their identities stolen, so Alexis knows connecting to them on a deeper level can foster trust and better outcomes.

Major Public Finance Projects

In this episode, Joan Kerecz, a graduate of Duke University School of Law, discusses her large firm’s public finance practices, which gave her a rare chance to help public entities raise money for projects, from building roads to expanding hospitals and schools. Joan also talks to us about the on-campus interview climate at her law school, and her decision to move firms after two years.

In-House Counsel: Where Prioritization Outweighs Perfection

In this episode, Jessica Morgan, a 2012 graduate of the University of Colorado Law School, discusses her responsibilities as Vice President of Legal for Boulder Brands, a public company that owns a variety of food manufacturers. Jessica talks managing outside counsel, negotiating contracts, and automating as many legal processes as she can to save and make her company money.

Litigation and Transactions for Commercial Lenders

In this episode, Andy Park, a graduate of the Temple University Beasley School of Law, discusses his work as a junior associate for a 23-attorney business law firm in Philadelphia. Due to the firm's size and staffing, Andy has amassed diverse experience in just over a year of practice from negotiating loans to litigating and settling loan defaults, and more.

Helping Injured Workers Fight Insurance Companies on Workers Comp

In this episode we meet workers compensation attorney Royce Bicklein, a 1998 graduate of St. Mary University's School of Law. Royce discusses his firm's practice and what's involved in proving where an injury occurred and what's to blame for the extent of an injury.

Criminal Justice Advocacy From Within The L.A. Mayor's Office (CA)

After someone leaves prison, limited employment options can lead to a cycle of crime. Kimberley Baker Guillemet, an alum of the University of Southern California Gould School of Law, helped form the Los Angeles Office of Reentry to fix this. Kimberly discusses her work helping the formerly incarcerated rejoin society, and altering conditions leading to initial jailings.

Federal Government Transactions: Affordable Housing Deals and Counsel

The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) seeks to create inclusive communities that accomodate citizen's rights to affordable housing. Kevin Krainz is an alum of the University of Pennsylvania Law School who talks about being a HUD attorney and how it differs from other affordable housing related public interest work.

Helping Schools Work With Families, Regulations, And More

Seamus Boyce is a 2006 graduate of the University of New Hampshire School of Law and an education attorney at a 38-person firm with offices throughout Indiana. In this episode, he tells us about routine work advising clients with one-off questions, as well as more complex work involving student services, discrimination, and legislation.

Criminal Defense: The Business Side of Being a Lawyer

Solo practitioners are small business owners who happen to provide legal services. Matt Swain started his own criminal defense practice after graduating from University of Oklahoma College of Law. In this episode, Matt describes the importance of knowing your business inside and out, and techniques that make him more likely to notice opportunities to help his clients move forward with their lives.

Appellate Lawyer: Telling A Court They Got It Wrong

Virginia Whitner Hoptman, alum of the University of Virginia School of Law, changed course several times throughout her career before settling back where she started with a highly-specialized appellate process. She discusses elitism in the world of appeals, how difficult it is to become a full-time appellate lawyer, and fundamental differences between appellate and trial lawyers.

Estate Planning and Probate: Counseling on Legal Services and Otherwise

Kathryn Cockrill, graduate of Touro Law School, recently went out on her own to build a business in estate planning and probate. Kathryn explains the ins and outs of probate, for both the living and the deceased. She also mentions how she avoids bill collection pitfalls, why she will hire help once her firm is on more stable financial footing, and why her practice keeps her interested.

Helping Companies Bring Foreign Nationals To The U.S.

Melina LaMorticella worked in publishing and as a paralegal for 15 years before graduating from Lewis & Clark Law School. She moved from a local immigration boutique to a larger firm in Portland to practice business immigration law. In this episode, Melina talks about the charged political atmosphere she operates in, as well as what her typical day looks like.

Representing Indigent Clients as a Federal Public Defender

Because all parties must have legal representation in criminal cases, underfunded public defender offices raise serious constitutional questions. In this episode, Candace Hom, an alum of Georgetown University Law Center, discusses working at the federal public defender office, how she builds trust with clients, and the challenges of dealing with prosecutors.

Plaintiff's Personal Injury: A Radically Changed Business

In this episode, Dan Minc, a graduate of Seton Hall School of Law, discusses how he managed to rise up to his firm's managing partner after starting there as a first-year lawyer. He also talks about how he builds his book of business and what he assesses when determining whether to take a client. After all, as a personal injury attorney he's only paid if his client wins.

IRS Tax Lawyer: From Tax Strategist to the Government

Deepan Patel, a 2013 graduate of FSU College of Law, explains his role at the IRS. While the IRS has many types of lawyers, he focuses on business taxpayer guidance, which ensures certainty for businesses making major decisions. He describes how he got into tax, where his career might go, and trade-offs between government and private practice.

The Complexities of Criminal Defense for a State Public Defender

Alisha Backus, a 2014 graduate of Barry University School of Law, has an inspiring passion for her work representing people accused of crimes. When she was younger, she experienced the ugly side of our justice system as a victim of domestic violence. While this understandably causes others choose a different path, it helps her suss out reliable information from not only victims, but her clients too.

International Human Rights Lawyer at the United Nations

Matt Hoisington, a 2009 graduate of Boston College Law School, explains his path to and through the United Nations. He talks about how he managed to obtain one of the most sought after jobs in the law as an international human rights lawyer. He discusses his time doing law and policy at UN headquarters in New York City, and time abroad in Abyei and Darfur, Sudan.

A Lawyer for Tourists Who Got Out of Hand in Paradise

Alan Fowler, a 2006 graduate of Mercer University School of Law, primarily represents tourists who got in trouble while on vacation. He talks about finding clients, their urgency in resolving their legal trouble, and how he learns about what they really want. Alan reminds us that solo practitioners are small business owners who happen to provide legal services.

In-House Counsel at the City of Detroit

Choi Portis, a 2011 graduate of Thomas Cooley Law School, is a lawyer for the water and sewerage department in Detroit. She handles litigation for the department, develops policies and procedures, and reviews contracts—so one day is rarely the same as the next.

Sports & Entertainment Law: Making a Solo Firm Work Against the Odds

Jeremy Evans, a 2011 graduate of Thomas Jefferson School of Law, managed to outlast hundreds who started law school hoping to do sports and entertainment law. He talks about the struggle to start his own firm, and why he thinks he was among the last standing.

In-House Counsel at a Software Company

Zoe Sharp, a 2003 graduate of Stanford Law School, is assistant general counsel at Optoro, a software company that keeps her busy in many areas of law. She talks about how she plans for the worst, which has been especially helpful after a tornado destroyed one of the company's warehouses and during a pandemic.

Doc Review Hell: A Culture of Fear But Not Totally Awful

At the bottom of the legal profession hierarchy lays the opaque world of short-term contract work, also known as document review. Known to some as the circuit, it's filled with new graduates trying to break into the profession, older graduates trying to on-ramp back in, and others who need the money to get by as they start their own practice, balance a family, or try to start fresh after a grueling job. This special episode dives into this world through a roundtable discussion.

How Prosecution Can Be Like a Mathematical Formula

Jon Holscher, a 2011 graduate of Drake Law School, prosecutes crime for the state in Iowa. While the facts differ among cases, they have to all add up to the elements of a crime to get a convinction.

Real Estate Litigation and Transactions: Times Are Changing

Dan Drake, a 1995 graduate of Stetson College of Law, went to law school after a decade of law enforcement to become a prosecutor, but couldn't make the money work with his student debt. Today, he does real estate transactions and litigation at a small firm in Florida.

Litigating Brain Injuries Against Huge Insurance Companies as a Solo

Ilya Lerma, a 1999 graduate of the University of Arizona, runs a small solo practice where she takes on insurance companies in complicated brain injury cases. She discusses the difficulty of running a contingency-fee practice, litigating as a woman of color, and how she manages the stress of being a lawyer.

Barry University

Orlando, FL

Boston College

Newton, MA

William and Mary

Williamsburg, VA

CUNY

Flushing, NY

Drake University

Des Moines, IA

Drexel University

Philadelphia, PA

Duquesne University

Pittsburgh, PA

Elon Law School

Greensboro, NC

Emory University

Atlanta, GA

Faulkner University

Montgomery, AL

Golden Gate University

San Francisco, CA

Harvard University

Cambridge, MA

Hofstra University

Hempstead, NY

Liberty University

Lynchburg, VA

Northern Kentucky University

Highland Heights, KY

Nova Southeastern University

Fort Lauderdale, FL

Oklahoma City University

Oklahoma City, OK

Pace University

White Plains, NY

Penn State University

University Park, PA

Regent University

Virginia Beach, VA

Samford University

Birmingham, AL

Santa Clara University

Santa Clara, CA

St. Mary's University

San Antonio, TX

Stanford University

Palo Alto, CA

Temple University

Philadelphia, PA

Texas A&M

Fort Worth, TX

Touro College

Central Islip, NY

Tulane University

New Orleans, LA

SUNY Buffalo

Buffalo, NY

University of Florida

Gainesville, FL

University of Iowa

Iowa City, IA

University of Miami

Coral Gables, FL

University of Utah

Salt Lake City, UT

University of Virginia

Charlottesville, VA

Vermont Law School

South Royalton, VT

Wake Forest University

Winston-Salem, NC

Whittier Law School

Costa Mesa, CA

Widener University

Wilmington, DE

Yale University

New Haven, CT

Belmont University

Nashville, TN

Rutgers University

Newark and Camden, NJ

Indiana Tech

Fort Wayne, IN