Law school exams are unlike any other type of academic test. Many law students lack the unique skill set needed to ace their law exams, especially early in their law-school careers. To help remedy that, Quimbee has created an entire course devoted to preparing law students to bring their A
The Philip R. Shawe Scholarship Competition would like to present to all accredited nationwide law schools a unique and exciting opportunity for any second- or third-year law student. The top three finalists will be awarded scholarships totaling $100,000! The Philip R. Shawe Scholarship Competition is a writing and oratorical contest focusing on
Legal research gets a lousy deal in legal education. When you arrive as a first year student you are enrolled into mandatory classes that take a deep dive into the Common Law. You will wrestle with the Rule Against Perpetuities and try to wrap your head around the Statute of
As the world has gotten smaller, the globalization of law has enlarged the range of opportunities for recent law school graduates. At the center of global law and practice sits international commercial arbitration. Some two decades ago, The Economist called international commercial arbitration “the Big Idea set to dominate legal-reform
Bar prep can be an intense and overwhelming process. But if you break it down with the right tools, you'll pass the bar exam – and you'll do it on the first try. BARBRI has extended its best price of the year – its Early Decision Tuition is $2,595 – through November 4. Be
You’ve put off taking the MPRE long enough—it’s time to sign up for the MPRE so you can get one step closer to bar admission. This post will answer your most urgent questions about the MPRE exam. What is the MPRE and who has to take it? The MPRE (called
Law students can now upgrade their free American Bar Association membership to Premium to access exclusive benefits and savings. Learn More About ABA Premium Premium ABA members save $250 on BARBRI Bar Review; get $25 off West Academic case books and study guides; and
Every student begins law school at the same starting line. Within weeks, days even, some students pull ahead while others fall behind. By the end of the year, at law schools all across America, the class is divided into GPA and class rank strata that include a top, middle, and bottom. What factors determine which group students end up in?