## From the Vault: Reviewing the Process for the LSAT Review Process

The June LSAT is getting closer. Students should be wrapping up the new material—it’s time to make the big shift to taking lots of practice tests and reviewing. Let’s talk about how to make the most of the review process.

## Law Students of the World, Unite and Take Over

Recently, after law professors and law students brought to light that some firms make summer associates sign arbitration agreements for employment-related claims, including sexual harassment claims, law students banded together and got a bunch of law schools (including all of the T14 schools) to ask that firms participating in campus recruiting disclose such policies. Hearing about this story made me start thinking about what else the collective bargaining power of law students could accomplish.

## Speeding Up on Logic Games

Recently, we went over how to get faster on the Reading Comp section of the LSAT. Now, it’s time to go over Logic Games. Finishing the Games section in time was my biggest struggle when I first took the LSAT, but you can improve your speed on the games section greatly. Here are some tips:

## The Cost of Applying to Law School is Going Up

The cost of law school is increasing over time, and those costs begin even before you enroll in school. Take a look at the chart below for some of the increases in fees the LSAC is introducing in just this current testing cycle.

## Retaking the July LSAT After the June LSAT?

As we’ve mentioned a time or two on this blog, LSAC has added a July LSAT administration this year. This is great news for people who want a little more flexibility if, for instance, they don’t think they’ll be quite ready by June but they also want to get the test out of the way before September.

## Approaching Resolve and Explain Questions Like a Riddle

It’s a chance to prove to others how smart you are … but usually it ends with you feeling annoyed at the person testing you. No, I’m not talking about the LSAT. I’m talking about riddles! But as it turns out, the Resolve and Explain questions on the Logical Reasoning section of the LSAT look an awful lot like riddles, and by giving you an effective strategy for tackling Resolve/Explain questions, you will also be equipped to reason through the next riddle that gets thrown your way.