sundance95 wrote:This means that either the LSAC has changed its policy OR you have the answer wrong.
You are making an unwarranted assumption, namely, that LSAC has any policy at all regarding repetitious answer choices. It very well could be that there is none and now, randomly, five in a row are correct.
4 test a year, 5 sections each, ~25 answers per section, 19 years of administering tests ~= 9,500 questions administered thus far in the history of the modern LSAT. The fact that a statistically improbable sequence occurred in your test means nothing, given 9,500 repetitions it would be statistically unlikely for five in a row not to occasionally occur.
Moral of the story: study hard enough to be confident enough in your answer and not worry about 'patterns.'
It is more unwarranted to assume that a series of highly bizarre stastical anomalies are due to random chance rather than that the LSAC is manipulating the answers.