A) These law schools had the highest median LSAT scores last year. US News & World Report.
B) The law school curriculum continues to adapt to modern times. Inside Counsel.
C) Looking for a Supreme Court fantasy league? Don’t join this guy’s. ABA Journal.
D) It was a winning day in court for Jesse Ventura. Washington Post.
E) “Tissues” is such a boring term. We should start calling them “sneeze paper.” Huffington Post.
A) There are plenty of pros and cons about gaining job experience before law school. Law Admissions Lowdown.
B) Guess which law school received the most applications last year. Nope, it was Georgetown. ABA Journal.
C) Police are still hunting for the killer of a popular Florida law school professor. ABC News.
D) The bar exam is tomorrow. Here’s how to nail it. Above the Law.
E) Well, Donald Sterling’s day in court didn’t last long. Los Angeles Times.
Welcome to our ongoing series on the more nefarious elements of diagramming.
Topping the agenda today are “unless” questions. These are much more straightforward than the “only” conditionals we reviewed last week. Unlike “only” questions, which require one to search for the referent, “unless” questions have a more standardized approach. Consider the following:
“Unless I just brushed my teeth, you’ll find me sipping a cold glass of orange juice”
What does this mean? It tells us that, in all cases where I haven’t just finished brushing my teeth, I’ve got a tall glass of nature’s goodness by my side. To simplify: if I have not just brushed, then I’ve got OJ. Look diagrammable?
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