Why do you think they have the legal obligation to equal the playing field?
Um, maybe because they do. It's called the Americans with Disabilities Act. Ever hear of it?
They can let you take a different test, but they'd obviously have to inform all of the schools that you are taking a different test and then you're right back at square one.
No, not really. My argument against LSAC is that accommodations must be given in order to counteract a disability and ADA accommodations are not given to give the person an advantage but rather to take away or at least diminish an unfair disadvantage. That's a big difference on the DRBA website is says that the ADA says that "For a test-taker with sensory, manual or speech impairments, the test provider must ensure that the examination is selected and administered 'so as to best ensure that' the examination results accurately reflect the individual's aptititude or achievement level or whatever other factor the examination purports to measure, rather than reflecting the [disability]." Well, by telling law schools that your test results should be interpreted differently than other test-takers, they are, in effect, making sure that your disability is reflected. What results could possibly reflect a disability more than ones that come with a letter saying to interpret them as lesser than other scores because the person got accommodations to diminish the effect of his or her disability. It's blatantly illegal it seems and the LSAC pinheads think they can get away with it. I would love to change that.
If the LSAT is the Olympics, you are basically asking to partake in the Special Olympics. I ran out of time in the RC section and missed the last 5 and I was flying by in that section I thought and it cost me 5 of my missed 13 problems on the test. Should I join in on your lawsuit? lol
You can mock me all you want but the facts are on my side. So go ahead and have fun.