Beyond that, one of the students who got an A said that their answer was to counsel the woman to violate the court order and flee the country, and that they gave that answer because they knew it was what the professor wanted to hear.
That would be really interesting, if you weren't just pulling it out of your ass. Here's the actual quote from the article:
One of the students who got an A said, "I told them she needed to engage in civil disobedience and seriously consider leaving the country," adding, "I knew what I needed to write."
Also, as I pointed out before, the exam has a very oddly worded premise, which is that Lisa asked you to advise her "as a friend who is a Christian lawyer." As the article points out, they probably could have done a better job at dicing out the professional ethical and normative moral aspects of the issue. But it still doesn't seem that they're actually teaching students, as lawyers, to counsel a client to commit a crime. According to the article, Liberty Counsel insists they never counseled Lisa to disobey the law (whether you believe them or not, that's what they've said anyway, and the guy teaching the class is one of the partners in the firm).
Do you even read these things before you respond, or do you just say what you think is going on?