Applying to Seton Hall Law
Once you’ve researched and chosen the best schools that match your academic interests and career goals, it’s time to prepare for law school applications. Prospective law students should set up a Law School Admissions Council (LSAC) account as the central hub to streamline your application process, including the submission of letters of recommendation (LOR) and maintaining your LSAT score history. All law school applications are hosted within the LSAC portal and allow you to submit commonly asked questions and data across multiple college and university applications.
After completing the LSAC account registration, focus on organizing required materials and paperwork to complete the application process:
The application is available electronically on the Law School Admissions Council (LSAC) website. All supporting documentation must be submitted through a valid Credential Assembly Service (CAS) account.
Seton Hall Law prides itself in selecting budding legal talent through a combination of competitive academic records, LSAT scores, relevant experience and character.
First-year applications are considered for Fall Semester admission only. In order to apply, you must have or plan to obtain a bachelor's degree from a regionally accredited college or university or a foreign equivalent prior to your anticipated date of enrollment.
Consumer information on Seton Hall Law is published in the ABA-LSAC Official Guide to ABA-Approved Law Schools.
In addition to a bar examination, there are character, fitness, and other qualifications for admission to the bar in every U.S. jurisdiction. Applicants are encouraged to determine the requirements for any jurisdiction in which they intend to seek admission by contacting the jurisdiction. Addresses for all relevant agencies are available through the National Conference of Bar Examiners. Acceptance by the law school does not guarantee certification by the state bar examiners. If you are concerned about facts that may affect your eligibility to practice law, you should discuss the matter with the Board of Bar Examiners in the state and jurisdiction where you expect to practice.