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Loyola Law School of Los Angeles
Published October 2006, last updated July 2010
Situated in the bustling heart of Los Angeles, Loyola Law School offers its students an exciting and stimulating location to study law. Besides its excellent location, the school also offers a superb education, and is proud of its title as the first ABA-approved law school in California to have a pro bono requirement for graduation. Some prospective students may be concerned about the school being located in a saturated legal market; Loyola graduates have to compete with students from Stanford, Berkeley, UCLA, Hastings, etc. for job opportunities. However, Associate Dean of Admissions Jannell Roberts reassures applicants in her exclusive interview with Top-Law-Schools.com:
Thus, applicants who are interested in staying in California should feel right at home at Loyola. If you’re not sure about applying to law school or just beginning the application process, then please take the time to read some of the excellent pre-law articles found here.
Tuition and Fees
Students at Loyola should be prepared to spend a considerable amount on their education. The school reports on their website that full-time tuition was $41,840 for full-time students and $27,600 for part-time students. With living expenses hovering around $25,000 (Los Angeles isn’t cheap!), students can end up spending roughly $67,000 a year to attend Loyola.
To help combat this debt, the school offers a number of its students grants and scholarships. In the school's most recent ABA data, 368 out of 1,287 total students received grant money. Fewer part time students received aid (only 34 out of 295) than full time students (334 out of 992). For those who are selected to receive aid, the school is quite generous: 147 received less than half tuition, 193 received half to full tuition, and 28 received full tuition plus an additional stipend. The median grant amount was $20,500 for full time students and $16,500 for part time students.
The school determines scholarship money through its “merit plus” system. Dean Roberts explains:
Scholarship programs include the Fritz B. Burns Scholarships, which offer students full tuition plus an additional stipend, and the Public Interest Scholars Program. To find out more about these programs, click here. To read a TLS article about funding your legal education, click here. Also, if you plan on pursuing a career in public interest, click here to learn about the new program called Public Service Loan Forgiveness (or PSLF). Finally, to read about a new payment option for federal student loans called IBR (or Income-Based Repayment), click here.
The same data notes that Loyola made 1,712 total offers (1,602 full-time, 110 part-time) out of 7,479 applications (4,994 full-time, 2,485 part-time). Of those offers, 396 students decided to matriculate (339 full-time, 57 part-time). Traditionally, the part-time program has been easier to gain acceptance to, but with US News now taking into consideration part time numbers for the school’s overall ranking, this disparity might soon vanish. Dean Roberts explains:
The application fee is $65, unless one obtains a fee waiver. To read more about how to obtain a fee waiver, click here.
Beyond the Numbers
That being said, there’s more to your application than your numbers. The school has “one to three members of the Admissions Committee” read over your application, taking into account your personal statement, letters of recommendation, and resume. Dean Roberts emphasizes that these factors are critical in your admission:
So, even if your numbers are strong, make sure you don’t “phone in” your application. A sloppy personal statement or weak letters of recommendation could doom you to the waitlist or reject pile. Although a resume is optional, it is “strongly encouraged” and is a good way of sharing those factors that make you different in a concise and accessible way. The school requests that your resume be two pages or less and may include “education information (including honors and awards), employment history, extracurricular or community activities, military service, publications, special achievements, etc.” To read some advice about creating a professional law school resume, click here.
Dean Roberts describes the personal statement as “the most important qualitative component of the file.” Of all your application materials, the personal statement should provide the most insight into your character. Dean Roberts continues:
In other words, make sure that you spell check and proofread your personal statement! Grammatical errors and sloppiness can hamper your chances of getting accepted, as Dean Roberts explains:
Dean Roberts also expects applicants to use their personal statement to explore something new in their application. Using your personal statement to rehash your resume is not a great idea. In general, a personal statement should explain an “applicant’s story and their interest in law school and what they hope to contribute to the Loyola community.” Loyola gives its applicants plenty of room to share their stories – their personal statement length requirement is “2-3 pages in length, double spaced, using no smaller than 8 point font.”
One way of showing Loyola that you’re serious about attending is through making your personal statement Loyola-centric. By emphasizing the faculty or programs that you are interested in at Loyola, you let the admissions committee know that you’ve done your research and that Loyola is a good fit. Dean Roberts continues:
Finally, if you’re interested in improving your personal statement or even just looking for ideas to write about, Ken DeLeon, the creator of Top-Law-Schools.com, wrote a fantastic guide to personal statements which can be found here for free.
When to Apply
As with most schools, applying earlier in the cycle is better. Applications open on September 21st and begin to be processed on October 5th, so the earlier you get your recommendations, write and revise your personal statement, etc. the better! Dean Roberts confirms this by saying, “Applicants who apply early do have the advantage of being read at the beginning of the cycle because of our rolling admission policy.” The school’s “priority application deadline” for its full time program is February 1st, while the priority deadline for its part time program is April 15th. Thus, if you want your application to get the full consideration of the admissions committee, make sure to submit before these dates.
Students who know that Loyola is their number one choice can apply using the Early Decision (or ED) option. If accepted, students must withdraw all other applications, so it’s definitely not a choice to be taken lightly. However, if you’re sure that you want to attend Loyola, applying ED might just give your application the boost it needs. Applicants must submit all their materials by December 1st to meet the ED deadline, and they will receive a decision by December 31st. To read a TLS article about making the decision between ED and RD (or Regular Decision), click here.
Letters of Recommendation
Letters of recommendation are another important part of the admissions process at Loyola. Dean Roberts gives this helpful advice on picking a good recommender:
In addition, Dean Roberts gives some useful advice on what types of recommendations to avoid:
Finally, Dean Roberts remarks that “The best letters of recommendation are detailed, specific and offer comparative information (how that applicant measures up to his/her peers.) Letters that stand out offer examples of how the applicant’s abilities will translate well in the law school environment.” Take all of this advice into account when picking who will be your recommender(s). The school only requires one letter of recommendation, but applicants can send in up to three. To get some additional advice on obtaining letters of recommendation, click here.
Generally, Loyola will take the average of multiple LSAT scores for applicants. However, Dean Roberts says, “if an applicant scores more than three points above or below the previous score, he/she is encouraged to submit an addendum to explain the score difference.” The dean also suggests that you explain any academic problems (a low GPA / low LSAT) if you have a legitimate reason for their being low. The school does not want to hear a “litany of excuses.” For more information about writing addenda, click here.
Getting off the waitlist at Loyola can be difficult – to maximize your chances, make sure that you send in any new information that might make your application stronger. For instance, one could submit “recent grades, statement of interest, and [an] additional letter of recommendation.” Candidates that submit new information are looked at most closely by the admissions committee, and a “candidate who has supplemented their file with information not available at the time of the initial review is given careful reconsideration.”
Dean Roberts explains the transfer process for Loyola:
It is also important to emphasize why Loyola is the choice for you – learn about the school’s programs and faculty, and speak about what interests you at Loyola in an intelligent way. To read a fantastic article about transferring, click here.
URMs (or Underrepresented Minorities)
Because of their disadvantaged histories in the United States, certain minorities enjoy a significant boost in the application process. To read more about this boost and to see whether you classify as an URM, click here. In addition, there are many pre-law programs specifically created to help URM applicants get accepted to top schools. To read more about some of these programs, click here.
Law School Culture
Being located in downtown Los Angeles has its perks! Students can enjoy all of the amenities that a major city like Los Angeles offers; there are many different museums, eateries, and other attractions that students can go to and participate in. The school’s location also offers a great deal in terms of employment opportunities. Loyola's website explains that, “This proximity to the downtown area is extremely advantageous for Loyola students because of the convenient access to federal and state courts and to the central offices of many major law firms.” Dean Roberts emphasizes that the atmosphere at Loyola is “collegial,” and a strong network of alumni are waiting to help graduates find jobs. She writes:
One current student was actually surprised at the degree in which Loyola “took the time to take care of its students.” She writes:
The Student Body
Loyola is dedicated to maintaining a diverse student body. In the school’s 2006-2007 fact sheet, it is reported that the student body is divided evenly between males and females (50% and 50%, respectively). The same data also reports that 37% of the student body is comprised of minorities – this makes the school ranked 12th in the nation in minority enrollment. One current student raves about Loyola's diversity, writing:
Prospective students were very impressed overall with Loyola’s atmosphere. One applicant remarked, “I noticed that everyone was very collegial to one another, lots of joking, etc.” and another said, “The enclosed campus and the courtyard encourages ‘community’ and I saw a lot of that. More than any other school, students were engaging and talking to one another in between classes.” A current student confirms this perspective, but notes that her classmates are quite competitive:
Some applicants might be concerned with how the school’s reputation as a Jesuit institution affects the student body / the focus in teaching / etc. A prospective student reassures other prospective students that the school’s Jesuit influence is minimal:
It is important to note that Loyola's student body is quite large; in the school's most recent ABA data, it was reported that the total JD enrollment was 1,287. One student remarked that this was the school's “biggest negative,” but this is more of an opinion than anything else.
There are plenty of housing options available for Loyola students. Students can live in neighborhoods like Beverly Hills, Burbank, Glendale, and Santa Monica, or move down to the famous Californian beaches (Long Beach, Redondo Beach, Manhattan Beach, etc.). If you want to be as close as possible to the law school, then the Pico-Union area is probably your best bet. As expected, housing in California is not cheap; students will most likely spend around $2000 a month in rent. The housing guide given in this thread goes over all of these housing options (and more!) very thoroughly, so if you’re interested in finding out more information about convenient housing for Loyola, click the link above.
One current student was “surprised to discover” that “most people in [her] section travel long distances, sometimes more than an hour or two, just to get to class.” However, she also reaffirms that “there are also a good number of students who reside in nearby housing, particularly the newly established lofts in downtown LA.”
In terms of facilities, students seem impressed with Loyola’s campus. One prospective student remarked that, “I was first impressed with the aesthetics of the campus; the layout is inviting, and it feels larger than it is.” Another student noted, “Beautiful, beautiful immediate campus that is separate from all the other Loyola Marymount Schools. It was designed by Frank Gerhy and it looks as gorgeous as it does online on its website (if you look at the architectural tour).”
Those concerned about safety should be reassured that Loyola protects its students. One prospective student noted that, although the surrounding area “is not the nicest,” the school offers a regular shuttle service until 10 P.M., and students can call the security office at the school to get rides after that. Security offers also patrol the campus and make sure that everything is safe. Finally, there is a “security booth in the parking garage and the garage is patrolled.” In other words, students shouldn’t worry too much about the surrounding area at Loyola – the school takes its students’ safety very seriously. For those interested in parking, the central parking garage has plenty of room for Loyola’s students. One prospective student writes:
So, if you have to drive to campus, parking should be affordable and easy to secure. The one major complaint about facilities that students have is that there is no campus gym. Dean Roberts remarks:
As Dean Roberts mentions, students can join Gold’s Gym and other neighboring gyms for discounted rates. Although this isn’t as good as a free campus gym, it’s a decent compromise and students shouldn’t discount Loyola because of it. One current student further elaborates:
The library on campus made a great impression on one prospective student; he remarked, “The law library is huge and is supposed to be one of the biggest private libraries in the west coast. It has a good number of study rooms, which are supposed to be reserved but can be used by anyone when it’s not a busy time (basically finals time).” In other words, unless it’s the busiest time of the year, students should be able to find a spot in the library to study at their leisure. The quality of the classrooms was also raved about by prospective students. One writes:
Overall, Loyola offers its students a superb campus in nearly all aspects. The only minor problems are its lack of gym and the sub par surrounding area, but Loyola works hard to give its students reduced prices on neighboring gyms, and security initiatives on campus help students feel safe.
Students interested in extracurricular activities can choose from many different clubs to participate in at Loyola. For instance, students can join the Criminal Law Society, the Loyola Law School Democrats, OutLaw – Loyola’s Gay/Straight Alliance, etc. One current student remarked, “Since Loyola is one of the bigger schools, I think students really have to seek involvement in clubs, journals, etc. There are plenty of opportunities to do so.” For a more thorough listing of student organizations at Loyola, click here.
There are three different legal journals that students can join at Loyola. They include the Loyola of Los Angeles Law Review, the Loyola of Los Angeles Entertainment Law Review, and the Loyola of Los Angeles International and Comparative Law Review. The school’s website continues that, “Staff members are selected on the basis of academic performance and a writing competition.” Day and evening students are both eligible, and in order to be accepted to the Board of Editors (as opposed to regular staff members) for the different journals, one must show “superior contributions, legal research and writing skills, leadership, and demonstrated editorial ability.”
The Loyola of Los Angeles Law Review is the school’s flagship journal and its longest standing publication. Currently on its 43rd volume, the journal publishes four different issues per year: in the fall, in the winter, in the spring, and in the summer. Recent issues have included analysis of “First Amendment commercial speech protections, developments in complex litigation, California's ‘Three Strikes’ Law, and the Class Action Fairness Act.” In addition, the journal has hosted a number of symposia, its most recent being the “Injuries without Remedies Symposium as part of Loyola Law School’s Civil Justice Program.” The journal also recently hosted a symposium on the home mortgage crisis; to find out more about these programs as well as see pictures and materials from recent events, click here.
Another longstanding journal at Loyola Law School is the Loyola of Los Angeles International and Comparative Law Review. Currently on its 32nd volume, the journal publishes three different issues each year. Recently issues have tackled problems like military occupation, European identity, and drug trafficking. The journal also hosted a symposium in 2010 entitled “The Significance of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities,” where three different panels and 11 different speakers discussed how to “ensure widespread ratification implementation” of the United States Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities “at the national level.”
In busy Los Angeles, entertainment law is a driving force of the legal climate. Thus, the school’s third journal, the Loyola of Los Angeles Entertainment Law Review, is an important factor in Loyola’s academic mission. Currently on its 30th volume, the journal addresses issues in “Entertainment, Sports, and Communications law.” Recent articles have focused on fantasy sports leagues, the fair use policy and how it applies to the case Lenz v. Universal, and virtual child pornography.
As mentioned above, to gain entry into any of these journals requires a combination of academic excellence and a positive result on the annual writing competition. For the latter, students must write an “essay of approximately ten pages based on a packet of supplied research materials.” One submits the essay with a packet of application materials, and the current law review editors judge your submission. You can choose to apply from anywhere from one to all three journals, but the school recommends that you apply to all three in order to better your chances of being accepted. In addition, staff members and editors are given “academic credit on a ‘Pass/Fail’ basis for satisfactory completion of assignments and other responsibilities.” The case note or comment that you write as a staff member could also qualify to satisfy the school’s upper division writing requirement.
The majority of Loyola’s students are enrolled in the full-time day program, where they have to take eight required courses their first year. These courses include staples like Civil Procedure, Constitutional Law, Torts, etc. In the second and third years, students mostly pick from different elective courses depending on their field of interest. The part-time evening program is similar: students take a number of required courses and choose from a list of electives for their remaining classes. Evening students usually take four years to complete their degree, including two summer sessions.
Loyola is also proud to be the first ABA-approved law school in California to have a pro bono requirement for graduation. Students must complete at least 40 hours of “uncompensated, legally related public service.” The dean emphasizes the importance of this requirement, writing:
An extensive explanation of Loyola’s grading system can be found here. The school uses a fixed mean of 81 for first year classes, and most upper level classes use a fixed mean of 82. The school ranks according to different tiers, placing the “top five, ten, fifteen, twenty, twenty-five, thirty, thirty-five, forty and fifty percent of each class” into groups. Students that manage to place into the top five percent are ranked numerically. To read more about Loyola’s ranking system and to view some data, click here.
The school offers a JD / MBA for students who are more business-oriented in their legal interests. Students who want to pursue this dual degree first need to be accepted to the JD program at Loyola. Soon after putting down your deposit, you can turn in your JD/MBA application. To read more about why one might pursue a JD / MBA, click here. The school also has many other graduate programs, including a graduate tax program (LLM), an international LLM program in Bologna, and a 3-year JD/tax LLM program. To find out more about these programs, click here.
Prospective students were impressed by the quality of the professors that they saw. One prospective student writes:
Loyola emphasizes its professors’ friendliness and openness to students, as one prospective student remarked:
A current student confirmed that these perceptions were indeed accurate, and described the professors at Loyola as the school's “biggest positive”:
As mentioned earlier, Loyola was the first ABA-approved law school in California to have a mandatory pro bono requirement for graduation. Loyola has always had a strong focus on public interest law, and opened its Public Interest Department in 1988. Since then, the school has dedicated a great deal of time and resources into helping its students secure public interest jobs. For instance, the school offers funding for 70 summer employment positions in “local legal service organizations” (60 public service, 10 government). The school is proud to report that “Loyola students donate well over 20,000 hours of student legal services each year to non-profit organizations throughout the community.”
One important way that the school supports its public interest program is through the Public Interest Law Foundation (or PILF). This “non-partisan, student run organization” gives out summer public interest grants and public interest bar stipends, and also hosts an auction each year to help raise money. One current student writes about public interest at Loyola:
In addition, Loyola has a Loan Forgiveness program available for “students, beginning with the graduating class of 1988, who are employed, at a salary of less than $54,000, by a qualified public interest program.” So long as students remain eligible, they can continue to receive money (up to $12,000 annually) for up to five years. Priority is given first to those students who have educational debt from their law school education; next in line are students who have no law school debt, but educational debt in general; finally, students who have no educational debt but have an annual salary of less than $54,000 are third in line. The committee also considers factors such as “the applicant's salary, the applicant's loan indebtedness, and the amount of assistance the applicant has previously received from PILAP.” The school is more inclined to give assistance to those who are applying to the program for the first time, as to “enable Loyola graduates to undertake careers in public interest law, and to provide substantial assistance in the first few years of employment.”
There is also a Public Interest Scholars Program that provides “six full tuition scholarships for incoming students” and several other partial tuition scholarships. Students are chosen for these scholarships “based on a combination of academic merit and public interest background and commitment.” In 2009, there were 13 scholars chosen, and in 2008, there were only 8 scholars chosen. This program is competitive, so students should feel lucky and seriously consider the offer if they are chosen to be a public interest scholar.
The school offers three Post Graduate Fellowships in Public Interest. These positions were created to do the following:
The school also has many different externships for public interest students to participate in. Students can obtain “an off-campus placement for one semester in judicial chambers, a government agency, or a public interest law firm.” If you complete your externship in a public interest setting, you can even obtain pro bono credit for your work.
In addition to its externship programs, the school has many different public interest centers where “Loyola students, faculty and staff provide invaluable resources and services to the greater Los Angeles community.” Some of these include the Cancer Legal Resource Center, the Disability Rights Legal Center, and the Center for Conflict Resolution. To read more about these centers and others, click here. The clinics associated with these centers are a big deal at Loyola and help students get hands-on experience before they enter the real world. One student explains:
In summary, Loyola is proud of teaching its students to be good, practical lawyers. Dean Roberts explains:
Generally, when students come to Loyola, they stay for the entire three years. In Loyola’s last ABA report, it states that the 1L attrition rate was 11.5%. That number quickly drops for 2Ls (2.2%), 3Ls (0.5%), and fourth year evening students (0%). In addition, more students transfer into Loyola than transfer out. In the same report, it states that 48 students transferred into the law school, while only 11 transferred out.
The majority of Loyola students pass the bar the first time that they take it. For the Class of 2009, with 347 graduates taking the California bar exam for the first time, the passing rate was 85.3% (or 296 out of 347). This is considerably higher than the state average for first-timers of 69.5%.
Luckily for prospective students, the school is very open about its recent employment statistics. The school gives the following data with a surprisingly high percentage of employment for the Class of 2009:
However, let’s break down the data further to see where those 371 students managed to find jobs:
For most students looking to pay off their debt as quickly as possible, private practice law firms are the answer. With 63.34% of students reporting employment in this area, Loyola is looking pretty good. However, the size of the firm is also very important; generally, the bigger the firm, the more they pay. The school gives the following breakdown for those graduates who found law firm work:
Finally, to complete the data, let’s look at a sampling of the salary ranges for these different jobs. Although not all graduates reported their salaries, this gives a pretty good indication of what students should expect to make at various jobs:
So, job prospects out of Loyola are OK, but not great. With only 31.49% of students who found law firm work placing into the “very large firm” category (and only 18.69% of graduating students in general!), finding work that can pay off your student loans quickly might be tough. Note also that the category of law firm where the most students found work was the “very small firm” category, which pays only a median salary of $70,000. With Dean Roberts reporting that the “average debt for our graduates is just under $110,000,” paying back this amount of debt will be difficult for those who don’t land a job at a larger law firm. The economy is struggling at the moment, so attending Loyola at sticker price – especially with the very high cost of living in southern California – should be a decision that is thought over with great care. Students should place in the top 25% of their class if they want a shot at a high paying job at a large firm.
Perhaps the strongest element of Loyola’s prospects is its huge alumni base. Since being founded in 1920, the school has graduated over 13,000 lawyers, most practicing in southern California. This large number of alumni will look favorably upon Loyola graduates and will help them find jobs in the area. Most graduates end up practicing in Los Angeles, San Diego, or Orange County. The school’s most recent employment data confirms this: out of 367 graduates that reported their region, 356 respondents found jobs in California, 10 respondents found jobs out of state (AZ, DC, LA, MD, NV, NY, WA), and one respondent found a job in a foreign country. As quoted at the beginning of this article, Dean Roberts is confident that Loyola students will continue to have a place in the law market.
However, if you’re near the bottom of your class, it will be very difficult to find employment after graduation. One prospective student remarked, “The school doesn't have a mandatory attrition rate (they don’t weed out the bottom of the class) but, as the student guide said, there might be practical reasons to leave if you are that low in your class.” In other words, make sure to work hard in law school! Placing near the bottom of your class will leave you with a mountain of debt and very few opportunities. One current student confirms that job prospects are not great:
She further elaborated:
Finally, students can make use of the Career Services Office at Loyola. The CSO offers all of the services that one would expect, including workshops & job fairs, resume & correspondence tips, and mock interviews. Most students who found employment (363 out of 371 or 97.84%) also reported the method in which they found their jobs:
The days of relying on OCI seem to be over; almost half of employed students found their jobs either by networking or by career services.
In a market saturated with great schools, Loyola (Los Angeles) maintains a decently strong regional reputation. As the largest law school in California, the school has a network of alumni that will help recent graduates find jobs. There are plenty of extracurriculars to take part in as a student, and the campus and facilities (besides the nonexistent gym) are almost unanimously praised. Students interested in public interest work will find plenty of opportunities at Loyola to satisfy their passion for public work, including externships, clinics, and post graduate fellowships. Those interested in staying in the southern California market should consider Loyola as one of their top choices, so long as they receive significant financial aid.
U.S. News Ranking: 56
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