As the only law school in the State University of New York system, UB School of Law has always been committed to expanding pathways to a legal education. After a recent independent validity study, UB School of Law found the GRE to be a reliable indicator of law school potential. Acceptance of the GRE will be especially attractive to students considering one of the many dual degree options offered at UB, as well as students who have not made a final decision regarding their educational path.
Yes. All applicants for admission must apply through LSAC using LSAC’s Credential Assembly Service (CAS).
If you plan to submit GRE scores, you must indicate as such on the application for admission (question 11. Standardized Test Option).
Your application will not go into review with the Admissions Committee until your GRE scores are received through Educational Testing Services (ETS). Our ETS Code is 2925.
Your official GRE scores are sent to the institutions you designated through your ETS Account 10-15 days after your test date. Our ETS Code is 2925.
Yes. If you have taken both the LSAT and GRE within the past five years, your LSAT score will automatically be reported with your CAS report and be considered during the application review process.
GRE applicants must notify the Office of Admissions of any plans to take the LSAT. Failure to adhere to this policy may result in rescinded admission and/or scholarship reduction or removal.
No. You may opt to submit both LSAT and GRE scores, but you are not required to submit your GRE scores if you have a reportable LSAT score on file.
No. The Admissions Committee has no test preference and will consider and assess applications similarly regardless of test type. For admitted students, we will not differentiate between GRE and LSAT applicants in awarding merit scholarships.
No. As with the LSAT, we do not set minimum GRE scores.
While standardized test scores and GPAs together predict ones’ success in the first year of law school, the Admissions Committee reviews applications holistically. In addition to standardized test score(s) and grades, we consider all application materials when assessing applications.
Our most recent standardized test score medians and ranges are reported with our Entering 3-Yr. J.D. Profile.
No. The Admissions Committee gives equal weight to the Verbal Reasoning, the Quantitative Reasoning, and the Analytical Writing sections.
Yes. Since the Law School Admission Council (LSAC) sends all LSAT scores from the past five years, we ask applicants who have opted to submit GRE scores to submit all GRE scores from the last five years.