If you’re studying for the LSAT, you’ve probably heard that Logic Games will soon be a thing of the past. But will they really? Why? When? And what will replace them?
Branden & Jelena break down the recent settlement in Binno v. LSAC, which may fundamentally change the LSAT in the next few years.
In this episode, you’ll find out . . .
- What LSAC really committed to regarding Logic Games
- Why plaintiff Angelo Binno previously sued the American Bar Association over the same issue (and was rejected by the Supreme Court)
- How prospective law students with visual impairments dealt with the LSAT’s Logic Games section in the past
- What current LSAT students who struggle with this section should do about Logic Games—keep studying, or wait?
- When we can expect to see a change to the Analytical Reasoning section
- What Analytical Reasoning is, anyway
Links and further resources from from this week’s episode:
Binno’s Complaint Against LSAC (PDF): https://bit.ly/36XnGhR
Joint Press Release from Binno & LSAC on Settlement: http://prn.to/3jJritb
LSAC’s Now-Deleted Second Statement: https://i.redd.it/k5bm8hjgbgr31.jpg
ABA Journal on the LSAC/Binno Settlement: http://bit.ly/3cZ2POW
Supreme Court Denies Cert to Binno’s ABA Suit: http://bit.ly/2Z36PFO
Jason Turkish’s Previous Lawsuit Over Bar Exam: http://bit.ly/3q5FW06
Google’s Indefatigable Lawyer who Just Happens to Be Blind: https://bit.ly/3jBZUNp
LSAC Current Volume Summary Report: http://bit.ly/2MGEbIo
33 Common LSAT Flaws: https://amzn.to/3efTuzY
Start Your BarMax Free Trial Now: https://go.onelink.me/3011142272/d02ba2de
Start Your LSATMax Free Trial: https://go.onelink.me/z1Zu/689fb4b4
The Road to 180: The Ultimate Guide to LSAT Prep (free on Kindle unlimited): https://amzn.to/3q4ifp1