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So says the NY Times.
All right, contestants. Name those five schools.
Posted by Dan Filler at 04:26 PM in Law School News | Permalink
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Wow. I like to think I follow that sort of thing, but I've got no idea on this one. I've heard of a few schools that were in development that had those plans put on hold or scrapped.
The last law school I remember closing was American Justice Law Center in Kentucky, but that was well more than two years ago.
April 04, 2014 at 05:48 PM
Wikipedia notes that five California (read: non-ABA) schools have closed since 2012: American (Anaheim), Inland Valley, MD Kirk, California Midland, and Lorenzo Patio. But I assume that would not ordinarily pass the NYT fact-checkers as a viable claim.
Derek Muller |
April 04, 2014 at 06:05 PM
Assuming NYT fact-checking not in evidence. Sad.
Joan Howarth |
April 05, 2014 at 12:21 PM
Except presumably for the Magazine, the NYT and most daily papers don't have fact-checkers, although these kinds of things tend to be very much a part of the back-and-forth process between the reporters and the editors; well do I remember being sent back out to answer a dozen more questions or call the source back a half-dozen times. Like the other readers of this post I am surprised by the claim and curious about it.
Paul Horwitz |
April 05, 2014 at 12:40 PM
All serious media outlets have persons (usually lawyers-young) who read through "iffy" stuff and demand, where necessary, back-up--a kind of fact-checking
Bill Reynolds |
April 05, 2014 at 01:56 PM
Yale law school closed quite long ago. But Yale ahs a pretty good policy school !
April 07, 2014 at 12:01 PM
Unfortunately the Grey Lady lost it a long time ago.
Jim Foster |
April 07, 2014 at 02:30 PM
"Yale law school closed quite long ago. But Yale ahs a pretty good policy school !"
Well played, Jim. Well played.
It is of interest to me to note that despite this Yale has the highest rate of matriculations off their acceptances, more than an 80% conversion rate.
April 07, 2014 at 02:54 PM
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