Yes! I did a campus tour last Tuesday. The building is really nice. It's positioned very close to the Collegetown side of campus, which means its close to a lot of restaurants/Starbucks/bars/other fun things outside of campus. Cornell's campus is massive so I appreciated that you could easily get off campus to do something else from the law school.
The building is under construction, but I didn't see that it really interfered with daily life (only the terrace level is being renovated and expanded) and it should be done by mid-2014, which means we'd have the advantage of having a newly renovated building for our last two years. The expansion is including two new large classrooms, a coffee shop, and a new quad in the center of the building.
The building definitely has that Ivy league feel, lots of stone and brick and fireplaces. There are areas strictly for studying and plenty of areas for socializing, including a lounge with a big screen TV and a really nice atrium. It's definitely a small building, and you can see that the student body has outgrown it, but I felt like that sort of fits with it being a small law school in general since it has a very intimate feel. It's attached to a law student dorm where 1Ls have the option of living. The library is beautiful and looks like something out of Harry Potter -- lots of stained glass windows. It's open to other Cornell students throughout the year, but is only accessible to law students during finals. I also liked that the school had wifi throughout the building (obvs) but disabled it in the classrooms, so professors there allow students to have laptops to take notes and don't have to worry about them surfing the web --seems like a much smarter alternative than just banning laptops in class.
I also learned a little more about Cornell's OCI. They do a job fair early in your second year, combined with NYU and Columbia and other NYC schools, in which students trek down to NYC and do a series of interviews over 3 days. Beforehand, students give Cornell their top 5 firms and they are guaranteed an interview with at least one of them. They said that many students will have up to 12-15 interviews during this trip. Pre-recession, this process was all done on campus, but they found that after the recession, and due to decreased hiring, they had access to many more top firms by going down to NYC and the logistics were much easier to manage. They still do have OCI in the fall, but it's mainly upstate NY firms (Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse) that come and do on-campus interviews, and it's mostly students who aren't competitive in NYC firms that will participate in these interviews. Sure, it's a pain to go down to New York for this process, but if it gets you access to more firms that otherwise may not come to campus, that seems like a smart idea.
Let me know if anyone has any other questions!