Troy Lowry is senior vice president of technology products, chief information officer, and chief information security officer at the Law School Admission Council. He earned his BA from Northeastern University and his MBA from New York University. Prior to working at LSAC, Lowry was vice president of technology and cofounder of Polaris Systems, which provides custom software solutions for large financial companies. During his tenure at LSAC, he has been instrumental in the creation of the Digital LSAT, electronic applications, the law school admission software ACES and ACES², online services, the Letter of Recommendation Service, and many other services.
Many people worry that AI will take their jobs, but the truth is more nuanced. While AI will likely change the law school admissions process, it will be a tool for admissions officers to utilize, not a replacement for human decision making.
Instead of treating AI as human, we should recognize that it is not and celebrate the difference, writes Troy Lowry.
Troy Lowry provides a guide on using ChatGPT to assist in the crafting of emails, marketing materials, and other forms of corporate communications.
Could requiring students to “show their work” ensure academic integrity?
Should law schools be worried about applicants using ChatGPT on their personal statements?
The Digital LSAT launch was July 15, and we’ve been busy gathering and analyzing feedback for the past month. We have surveyed everyone who took the July exam and are using that feedback to understand what worked well AND what needs improvement.