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Top Schools of Law in Arizona

We have created a 2019 ranking of the best colleges in Arizona that offer Law degrees to help you find a school that fits your needs. Each school's ranking is based on the compilation of our data from reliable government sources, student surveys, college graduate interviews, and editorial review. In addition, you can view our entire list of all law schools located within Arizona. We also provide reviews, facts, and questions and answers for schools on our site and offer you access to get valuable information from colleges and universities today.
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Arizona State University Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law Tempe, Arizona
Score 60
Peer assessment score (5.0 highest) 3.0
Assessment score by lawyers/judges (5.0 highest) 3.0
25th-75th percentile GPA scores for all students 3.34-3.78
25th-75th percentile LSAT scores for all students 158-163
Overall acceptance rate 27.8%
Student/faculty ratio 8.5
Graduates employed at graduation 90.7%
Graduates known to be employed nine months after graduation 99.7%
School's bar passage rate for first-time test takers 89.5%
State where the greatest number of first-time test takers took the bar AZ
Statewide bar passage rate for first-time test takers 83.9%

Arizona State University Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law

Phoenix School of Law Phoenix, Arizona
Score N/A
Peer assessment score (5.0 highest) N/A
Assessment score by lawyers/judges (5.0 highest) N/A
25th-75th percentile GPA scores for all students N/A
25th-75th percentile LSAT scores for all students N/A
Overall acceptance rate N/A
Student/faculty ratio N/A
Graduates employed at graduation N/A
Graduates known to be employed nine months after graduation N/A
School's bar passage rate for first-time test takers N/A
State where the greatest number of first-time test takers took the bar N/A
Statewide bar passage rate for first-time test takers N/A

Phoenix School of Law

University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law Tucson, Arizona
Score 59
Peer assessment score (5.0 highest) 3.2
Assessment score by lawyers/judges (5.0 highest) 3.2
25th-75th percentile GPA scores for all students 3.34-3.71
25th-75th percentile LSAT scores for all students 159-163
Overall acceptance rate 32.9%
Student/faculty ratio 10.6
Graduates employed at graduation 77.4%
Graduates known to be employed nine months after graduation 97.3%
School's bar passage rate for first-time test takers 92.2%
State where the greatest number of first-time test takers took the bar AZ
Statewide bar passage rate for first-time test takers 83.9%

University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law

Arizona stands for one of the sunniest states in the United States. The steep Grand Canyon is the inspiration for the state's nickname, the Grand Canyon State. This 450 km long gorge was created by the Colorado River and today attracts many vacationers due to its imposing and steep appearance.

For a long time the name "Arizona" was derived from the Spanish "Árida Zona" for "dry area", but now the explanations go more into a derivation from an indigenous language. Arizona is politically closer to the Republicans and can be described as the "Red State".

Liberal gun laws and a more restrictive stance on immigration allow comparisons with Texas rather than California. Most of the residents are of European descent, the proportion of Hispanics (mostly Mexican descent) is high and is about a third. African Americans and Asians are smaller minorities.

Arizona is one of the states that has determined a language as official. This has been English since 2006, but almost 20% of the population are Spanish speakers. Especially in the southern part of the state on the border with Mexico, the Spanish-speaking part of the population increases to almost 80% (!). Indigenous languages ​​such as Navajo are also common.

In addition to Protestants, the Catholic Church is strongly represented here. There are also a large number of Mormons in Arizona. The religiously motivated state motto is Latin and is "Ditat Deus", which means "God enriches".

Arizona benefits economically from tourism, but agriculture with citrus, cotton and cereals also achieves high yields here thanks to irrigation. In addition, raw materials (copper and petroleum) are extracted and electronic products are manufactured.

Arizona: facts

  • Area: 294,304 sq km
  • Population: 5,130,632
  • Abbreviation: AZ
  • Capital: Phoenix
  • Local time: GMT -7
  • Nickname: The Grand Canyon State

Desert landscapes and ski areas

Arizona borders Mexico to the south, U.S. states of New Mexico (east), Colorado (in the unique four-country corner; a special attraction in the USA as Four Corners Point), Utah (north), Nevada (northwest) and California (southwest). The highest point is Humphreys Peak with a height of 3,851 m.

To the northwest is the Arizona Strip, which is sparsely populated and separated from the Grand Canyon of the Colorado River from the rest of Arizona. Otherwise, you count the northeast to the Colorado Plateau, the rest of the state to the Basin and Range region. These large areas are separated by the Mogollon Rim mountain range, which stretches from the southwest of the city of Flagstaff to the White Mountains.

The sky in Arizona is often blue and cloudless. The city of Yuma in southwest Arizona has 340 days of sunshine and 4000 hours of sunshine a year, making it one of the sunniest places in the world. While the summers are hot in Arizona, the winter here has rather mild temperatures. Arizona is therefore a popular place to spend the winter, especially among retirees.

If you discover Arizona's nature, you will quickly see well-known pictures, as some films were made here. In addition to Natural Born Killers, Rambo 2, Arizona Junior and Three Amigos.

Flagstaff is also a popular winter sports resort and is ideal for a skiing holiday. This is not only possible due to the latitude, but primarily the height of approx. 2,100 m. Flagstaff is also often used as a starting point for visits to the Grand Canyon, in particular Route 66 made it possible to open up the region to tourists.

Here you can also find old Victorian buildings and a Wilhelminian atmosphere. Noteworthy museums include the Pioneer Museum (with exhibits that take the era of the early settlers) and the Museum of Northern Arizona. There are also trips to the surrounding region, such as a tour of the Walnut Canyon with its many hundreds of ancient rock dwellings that were once built by Indians.

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