Key Facts

Total 2019 Graduates: 318

  • Includes 20 transfer students
  • 70.1% of graduates had long-term, full-time legal jobs
  • 81.1% graduates had any long-term job
  • 86.8% graduates had any full-time job
  • Enrolled 434 new 1L students in 2020, +36.1% compared to 319 in 2016 (2019 grads)

Key Jobs Data

Source of Job Offer?

2018 Graduates

Timing of Job Offer?

2018 Graduates

Public Service?

8.5%
2019 Grads

National Firms?

7.2%
2019 Grads

Regional Firms?

6.3%
2019 Grads
2019 Graduate Jobs by Employer Type

2018 State Placement

Employed94%
Maine 0.3%
Massachusetts 0.6%
New Hampshire 0.3%
New Jersey 70.8%
New York 8.6%
Pennsylvania 7.7%
Illinois 0.3%
Michigan 0.3%
Minnesota 0.6%
Delaware 1.1%
Washington, D.C. 0.6%
Florida 0.6%
Georgia 0.6%
Maryland 0.6%
Virginia 0.3%
Texas 0.3%
Nevada 0.3%
California 0.3%
Non-Employed 6%

Other 2018 Jobs Data

Law Firm Jobs?

Attorney7521.5%
Staff Attorney30.9%
Law Clerk82.3%
Paralegal10.3%
Administrative00%
Unknown00%
Employed - Firm8724.9%
Employed - Non-Firm24169.1%
Non-Employed216%
349100%
Bar Passage Required8323.8%
JD Advantage41.1%
Professional00%
Non-Professional00%
Unknown00%
Employed - Firm8724.9%
Employed - Non-Firm24169.1%
Non-Employed216%
349100%

Business Jobs?

Bar Passage Required20.6%
JD Advantage144%
Professional82.3%
Non-Professional30.9%
Unknown00%
Employed - Business277.7%
Employed - Non-Business30186.2%
Non-Employed216%
349100%

Education Jobs?

Bar Passage Required00%
JD Advantage00%
Professional20.6%
Non-Professional00%
Unknown00%
Employed - Academic20.6%
Employed - Non-Academic32693.4%
Non-Employed216%
349100%

Government Jobs?

Bar Passage Required102.9%
JD Advantage30.9%
Professional30.9%
Non-Professional00%
Unknown00%
Employed - Government164.6%
Employed - Non-Government31289.4%
Non-Employed216%
349100%

Public Interest Jobs?

Bar Passage Required30.9%
JD Advantage20.6%
Professional20.6%
Non-Professional00%
Unknown00%
Employed - Public Interest72%
Employed - Non-Public Int.32192%
Non-Employed216%
349100%

The sub-totals on these tables do not always add up properly because we combine two data sources, the ABA and NALP. While much of the underlying data are the same, these differences reflect some definitional inconsistencies and NALP's active role in sanitizing school-reported data each summer.