This is true, and this is what helps somewhat to protect against "gaming". Only 15-25% of those who score qualify will ever actually work for Kaplan. You're also observed and reviewed frequently enough that you would truly never be in front of a class for more than a few hours if you were an imposter.Always Credited wrote:My buddy taught for Kaplan (I went for Powerscore) and was the last man standing out of his 8-person training course. Anecdotal at best, but apparently they cut without mercy.
Sort of like the Biglaw model - bring in a larger than needed class, weed 'em out, the best (or good enough) remain.
Prepare for the LSAT or discuss it with others in this forum.
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All the other prep companies (Princeton Review included) require a real LSAT score.nStiver wrote:The thing that struck me most was that Kaplan's instructors did not actually have to take the real LSAT. Does anyone know whether the other prep companies have a similar system? Do TM/PS/BP require a real LSAT score or do they do the same thing as Kaplan.
We actually called LSAC about taking the test for work, and they said it was okay.
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But the pledge!!! Is nothing sacred anymore?!?tomwatts wrote:We actually called LSAC about taking the test for work, and they said it was okay.
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LOL thats funny man.suspicious android wrote:But the pledge!!! Is nothing sacred anymore?!?tomwatts wrote:We actually called LSAC about taking the test for work, and they said it was okay.
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