Below are some important dates coming up on the Pre-Law calendar. No need for students or alumni to register/RSVP (unless indicated)! Events are open to alumni and non-KU students (unless indicated)!
If you have questions about Pre-Law Day, please contact the Pre-Law Advisor. You can also think about useful questions to ask visiting admissions representatives or other ways to prepare.
For 2019, you can view the list of organizations that are participating
For 2018, you can view the list of organizations that participated
in the event.
For 2017, you can view the list of organizations that participated
in the event.
For 2016, you can view the list of organizations that participated in the event.
For 2015, you can view the list of organizations that participated in the event.
For 2014, you can view the list of organizations that participated in the event.
Additional events will be announced as they are scheduled.
Contact Phi Alpha Delta, the Pre-Law Fraternity if you have questions about the organization or its activities: email@example.com
Contact the Undergraduate Advising Center if you have questions about Pre-Law, as well as related programs and activities: firstname.lastname@example.org
Please consult LSAC for registration deadlines.
Upcoming Changes to the LSAT
“The LSAT will be fully digital in North America starting in September 2019. We’ve planned this transition carefully to ensure candidates have all the information they need to decide their preferred testing schedule,” said Kellye Testy, President and CEO of LSAC.
Because law school candidates in the current testing year will have anticipated the current paper-and-pencil test format, LSAC has scheduled the transition to begin with the July 15, 2019 test, after this year’s law school admission cycle is largely completed. At the July 2019 test, some test takers will be assigned pencil-and-paper tests, and some will be assigned digital tests, which is a best practice under educational testing standards for moving to a new testing method.
To ease the transition, LSAC is also offering July test takers a special option: regardless of format, July test takers will have the opportunity to see their score before they decide whether they wish to cancel it. Those who decide to cancel can choose to retake the test again through April 2020 free of charge.
“The structure of the test sections and test questions will not be any different than the paper-and-pencil LSAT, and we’ll be providing free online tutorials, so we don’t think test takers will have any problems moving to the digital version,” Testy said. “In our field tests, candidates found the Digital LSAT easy to use. That said, we wanted to provide additional options for those who register for our July transitional test.”
At the same time LSAC is moving to its new test-delivery system, the organization has increased the number of administrations in its testing calendar. There will be nine LSAT administrations in the 2019–2020 testing year (PDF)—up from six in the current testing year.
Digital LSAT Screen Layouts (PDF)
Frequently Asked Questions about the Digital LSAT