Do you want to pursue a legal career? If so, it’s important to know which law school is right for you. The best advice we can give is to do as much research as possible on the dozens of top law schools within your price point, and weigh their statistics for student satisfaction against those from other similar colleges. This includes talking with current students at all of the programs that interest you, and requesting information from each one directly online or through your mail subscription. At a minimum, this will give you a better idea of what life as a lawyer is really like—and may help tip the scales in your favor over other prospective applicants. For more about how Texas Law School Reviews works, visit us here.
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12 books that best explain America’s incarceration system, according to criminal justice lawyers
and experts. “Incarceration doesn’t solve problems, but it makes them worse,” says Karen Tefft, a family law attorney who has been writing about the corrections system for more than a decade. “It creates additional distrust between the justice system and those they serve.” Tefft’s 2012 book on her experience as a defense attorney shows how government agencies have yet to make meaningful reforms to a prison system that she calls “too big and too expensive.” She points out that last year at this time there were more than 175,000 inmates living in 33 prisons that cost California taxpayers nearly $45 million per year. In addition to those facilities that house at least 1,500 people each, there are 80 juvenile detention facilities where some 3,700 children are taken from their families daily and housed together behind bars with adult criminals – though not all of them committed violent crimes – because most states don’t allow children younger than 10 to be tried as adults. It is estimated there are now 200 women inmates serving sentences of life without parole or longer across eight states: Arizona; California; Florida; Georgia; Idaho; Louisiana; Michigan and South Carolina. Just two years ago Massachusetts added Connecticut’s lifers under its purview after the National Coalition to Abolish the Death Penalty scoured case files from decades ago. A majority of these prisoners were guilty of killing another inmate or guard with an illegally acquired firearm made by state corrections officers for less than $50 during one agency-