Here, Campos looks at some recent legal education developments.
Here, Campos critiques a critique of Professor Tamanaha's Failing Law Schools for the UCLA law review.
It features one of the moneyest quotes I have read from Campos, who is describing the existing hierarchy that already exists in American law schools in response to Professor Jay Silver, who was criticizing the "two tiered" system of legal education that Failing Law Schools endorses:
We already have, in the legal academic world, Ritz-Carltons and Motel 6s and many exquisitely calibrated gradations in between. But there is an important difference between hotel and law school pricing: If a room at the real Ritz-Carlton costs $300 per night, a room at the Motel 6 does not cost $270 . . .
[But at least] someone who buys a night at a Motel 6 actually gets a motel room. By contrast, at very large numbers of law schools, an actual majority of graduates fail to acquire legal jobs, even liberally defined, within nine months of graduation.
Stay tuned for a great piece from a guest poster tomorrow, and a longer one from me on Monday.