A blog exploring all aspects of law and legal education — the future of the legal profession, access to justice, diversity and inclusion, testing and assessment, law and technology, and more.
A sense of belonging is linked to many positive outcomes, such as improved mental health.
LSAC’s newest program can help you build a solid foundation to help you thrive academically and professionally.
By Susannah Pollvogt
By Susannah Pollvogt
My name is Lihán Harris. I’m the single parent of a beautiful little girl, a Hispanic immigrant, a U.S. Army veteran, and a first-generation college senior. And I will be a lawyer.
... an opportunity to provide a new, guided holistic pathway to law school for undergraduate students. That is what LSAC’s Legal Education Program is all about.
LSAC has partnered with the NAACP’s Legal Defense Fund to promote its Marshall-Motley Scholars Program, which aims to create the next generation of lawyers fighting for civil rights in Black communities in the American South.
With the 2021 admission cycle, we witnessed the highest applicant volumes we’d seen in a decade, with a marked increase in applicants from minoritized groups, adding up to a historic milestone — the most racially diverse entering law school class in history.
LSAC LawHub® has come a long way since it launched early last year to provide LSAT prep tools to candidates, but we think there’s even more this platform can do — for candidates, law students, and those who’ve already earned their degrees.
Seeking to support and encourage underserved students interested in legal education, a group of Canadian law schools is using LSAC LawHub as a central component of their free LSAT prep courses.
Funded in part by a grant from LSAC, Denver Law has launched a new prelaw program to provide college students from underrepresented groups with multifaceted support and access to resources that foster a culturally grounded, whole student approach.
The words "Black Lawyers Matter" are not just a clarion call that the Black race matters. They are confirmation that the Black race’s place in the legal profession matters. Explore the reasons why with LSAC Chief Diversity Officer Angela Winfield.