prelaw


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pre·law

 (prē′lô′)
adj.
Preparing for or relating to the studies that prepare one for the study of law.
n.
A course of study or curriculum intended to prepare a student for law school.
References in periodicals archive ?
He, Stan Aragon, turned out to be a former student of mine in prelaw at the University of Santo Tomas.
I created a business communication track, drawing from accounting, prelaw, marketing, communication and art, and now it is one of the most popular majors at Centenary.
The ranking, which is published in The National Jurist's fall 2016 issue of preLaw magazine, weighs student outcomes--bar passage rate and employment rate --against tuition, cost of living, and indebtedness.
Dan Hudson was graduated with a degree in prelaw enforcement from NDSCS and with a degree in sociology from North Dakota State University.
He is an adjunct professor teaching various aspects of law and ethics, as well as an advisor to prelaw and business academic organizations.
Business majors were matched with successful entrepreneurs; prelaw scholars clerked with sitting federal judges; aspiring diplomats shadowed a corporate vice president of intergovernmental affairs on his trips to speak with the European Union Parliament.
72) Indeed, in making its finding that Ave Maria School of Law ranked number one for devout Catholics, PreLaw noted that "classes normally begin with prayers.
for exemplary reclamation of a prelaw refuse in the Jackson Hollow Refuse.
Such possibilities are also available to law schools seeking to deliver writing support to prelaw school students.
and Guliuzza's (Dean of Academic Affairs at Patrick Henry College and former President of the Western Association of Prelaw Advisors and Chair of the Pre-Law Advisors National Council) book offers answers to common questions for prelaw school students in regards to law school admission and preparation.
The Council on Legal Education Opportunity (n6) provides prelaw recruitment, counseling, placement assistance and training for minority and low income students seeking legal careers.
Most scholars have characterized these enforcement systems as prelaw orders that serve important commercial functions but are readily supplanted when reliable public ordering emerges.