Cornell Law School

Cornell Law School
Cornell University Law School, Jane Foster Library addition entrance.jpg
Motto"Lawyers in the Best Sense"
Parent schoolCornell University
Established1887 (1887)
School typePrivate
Parent endowment$10 billion
DeanJens David Ohlin[1]
LocationIthaca, New York, United States
USNWR ranking12th (2023)[3]
Bar pass rate96.07%[2]
ABA profile[1]
Cornell Law School wordmark.svg

Cornell Law School is the law school of Cornell University, a private Ivy League university in Ithaca, New York. One of the five Ivy League law schools, it offers four law degree programs, JD, LLM, MSLS and JSD, along with several dual-degree programs in conjunction with other professional schools at the university. Established in 1887 as Cornell's Department of Law, the school today is one of the smallest top-tier JD-conferring institutions in the country, with around 200 students graduating each year. Cornell Law School has consistently ranked within the top tier of American legal institutions, known as the T14.

Cornell Law alumni include business executive and philanthropist Myron Charles Taylor, namesake of the law school building, along with U.S. Secretaries of State Edmund Muskie and William P. Rogers, U.S. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Samuel Pierce, the first female President of Taiwan, Tsai Ing-wen, federal judge and first female editor-in-chief of a law review Mary H. Donlon, former President of the International Criminal Court Song Sang-Hyun, as well as many members of the U.S. Congress, governors, state attorneys general, U.S. federal and state judges, diplomats and businesspeople.

Cornell Law School is home to the Legal Information Institute (LII), the Journal of Empirical Legal Studies, the Cornell Law Review, the Cornell Journal of Law and Public Policy and the Cornell International Law Journal.

  1. ^ Fleischman, Tom. "Jens David Ohlin named dean of Cornell Law School". Cornell Chronicle. Retrieved July 1, 2021.
  2. ^ a b c "Cornell University – 2016 Standard 509 Information Report" (PDF). American Bar Association. Retrieved February 25, 2017.
  3. ^ {{cite web}}: Missing or empty |title= (help)

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