Posted September 25, 2018 11:30:00A number of law school graduates have been hired at companies that don’t require their first law degree, but a new survey shows that some of those jobs are the ones you would expect them to have done.
The jobs include attorneys, medical professionals, and legal assistants.
In a new report from The National Law Journal, law school grads who have completed their bachelor’s degrees in law and are now working in a position that requires a law degree are nearly twice as likely to be hired by law firms compared to those who have a bachelor’s degree but have no work experience.
Only 6 percent of graduates who have no law degrees are hired by firms that do not require their undergraduate degree.
That statistic is pretty striking.
The law school-educated are far more likely to have been educated in an undergraduate degree and to have had law school, and they are far less likely to get hired by those firms than the graduates with no law degree.
The study looked at the top 100 law firms in the country and found that, on average, law grads are hired at 20 percent less than those who haven’t finished law school.
That means graduates of law schools with more than 100 law school students are almost twice as successful at getting hired as graduates with just one law degree or no law school degree.
Law school grad in Texas, who has been with a law firm for three years, had an average job offer at 4.4 percent less.
The average offer from a firm that has no law students was 4.1 percent less, and the average offer by a firm with no students was just 3.4 per cent less.
The difference in offers by firms with no and with law school degrees was almost as big as the difference between the lowest offer and the highest offer by firms who don’t have students in their ranks.
The lowest offer was 4 percent less by a law school with no undergraduates, while the highest was 5.5 percent less on the other hand.
The median offer was 6.1 per cent by law schools that do have students, but the median offer by law school graduate is just 2.4.
The findings are based on data from the 2015 Law School Admissions Survey.
The survey asked law schools to rank their programs and how many of their students had applied to the program, how many had applied, and how they rated the academic performance of the schools.
Law schools that don�t offer a law diploma, which is a requirement for most job offers, did not have a statistically significant difference in offer sizes by school, according to the study.
It is also worth noting that some firms are offering a full-time degree, not just a degree to students.
For those with a bachelor�s degree, the median job offer is 4.7 percent less at firms that don���t offer the degree than it is at firms with students.
And the median offers by law grad employers are 3.9 and 3.7 per cent lower than the median for law grad workers, respectively.
The results were similar for employers that donít offer law degrees and by firms whose students don�s jobs are in the medical, accounting, and administrative fields.
For example, the average job offers by health care firms with graduates who don� t have a law certificate are 5.3 per cent and 3 per cent, respectively, than those with graduates with medical degrees.
That compares to 2.5 and 2.2 per cent in firms that have no medical grads.
By contrast, the same firms that are not offering law degrees with students are offering jobs that require a law master�s, law associate, and associate degree.
The median offers are 5 per cent for graduates who lack a master� s degree and 4 per cent per degree, respectively: those with masters degrees and associate degrees.
A similar pattern holds for the other fields.
Those with law degrees can get a job at a law office, but those without are more likely than their peers to be employed in administrative positions.
The results of the study were similar when the firms that offer graduate degrees with no or a bachelor degree also offer jobs in accounting and legal services.
The new study is part of a larger series of studies that looks at the state of the legal profession and how it compares to other fields, including politics, sports, and manufacturing.
In the meantime, you can read the full report here