unlvcrjchick wrote:A. Nony Mouse wrote:I don’t see how some test sheets would have this and some wouldn’t; it’s a standardized exam.
I recall the statement was us certifying that we are the person we say we are whose name appears on the answer sheet. It was a small statement in the middle of the answer sheet on the first page: it did not contain the provision that I’ve been discussing.
For example. This is taken from LSAT’s site:
“Certifying Statement: You will be required to write and sign a certifying statement on your answer sheet attesting that the person taking the test is the person whose name appears on the answer sheet and that you are taking the test for the sole purpose of admission to law school. Failure to sign your answer sheet or to complete the certifying statement, or modifying the certifying statement in any way, will result in a hold on your file and possibly a delay in reporting your score”
I just checked my admission ticket. It has the following:
"You will be required to write and sign the certifying statements on your answer sheet and MPRE Admission Ticket at the test center. On your MPRE Admission Ticket, you will attest that you are the person whose name appears on the MPRE Admission Ticket, that you have read the MPRE Test Day Policies and agree to comply with and be bound by the policies and procedures set forth . . . ."
The "MPRE Test Day policies" then in turn have that language you found with all your clicking.
Also, not all the rules are animated by IP considerations. This particular prohibition on speaking about it casually from memory is likely driven by test security considerations.