- Make education loans dischargeable in bankruptcy.
- Base government loans on each institution's default rate.
- Strip the ABA of accreditation authority.
- Mandate minimum LSAT scores.
- Allow professors to teach more classes.
- Close all but the top-100 law schools.
- Shared faculty appointments, facilities and technology.
One example Haddon cites is students' work on a leadership journal published jointly by Santa Clara Law and the University of Maryland School of Law that culminated in the Leadership Education Roundtable at Santa Clara last weekend.Seriously, this is the legal academy's answer to the mismatch between what it charges students and the opportunities it affords them. A fucking leadership roundtable organized by students who didn't have the chops for law review? Employers will be so impressed. The legal education industry is truly composed of visionaries whose only goal in life is to train the next generation of lawyers in the best manner possible.
This article could scarcely have been more daft if it were published April 1. We're talking about institutions that have a "fax machine for student use, at no charge if directly related to job searching." Will they share a fax machine? Or, will they just split rolls of fax paper?
Until the federal teat is turned off, every day will be April Fools.