- Admissions Data
- Tuition, Fees, Living Costs, Financial Aid, Conditional Scholarships and Refunds
Please Note: Mercer Law School does not provide conditional scholarships therefore we do not post an ABA "conditional scholarship retention worksheet."
- Enrollment Data and Attrition
- Number of Full and Part-time Faculty and Administrators
- Library Resources
- Bar Passage Data
- Graduation Rates
- Academic Requirements
- Transfer of Credit Policy
Founded in 1873, the Walter F. George School of Law of Mercer University is one of the oldest law schools in the United States and the first one in the state of Georgia accredited by the American Bar Association.
After a $15 million gift from George W. Woodruff, the Law School initiated an innovative curriculum that reinforced its commitment to small classes and professional skills-oriented approach to legal education. As a result, the Woodruff Curriculum has long been viewed as a model for law schools across America, earning the Gambrell Professionalism Award from the ABA for its “depth and excellence of the Woodruff Curriculum and its commitment to professionalism”, as well as other awards for service and professional skills proficiency.
For more information contact:
ABA Section of Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar
321 N. Clark Street, 21st Floor
Chicago, IL 60654
As of Opening Day, August 18, 2014
Applications Received: 840
Applicants Accepted: 568
Student Enrolled: 146
Median LSAT: 152
25th-75th LSAT percentile: 147-155
Median GPA: 3.29
25th-75th GPA percentile: 3.05-3.50
Students of Color: 23%
Average Age: 25
Majors Represented: 33
Undergraduate Schools: 70
Georgia Bar Passage Rate: 87%Graduating Class of 2013:
87.9% employed or enrolled in a full time LLM or graduate program
The Law School’s current building is on Coleman Hill, a well-known landmark on the Macon skyline. The 90,000-square-foot facility is modeled after Independence Hall in Philadelphia, PA., the location where the Declaration of Independence was debated, adopted and email@example.com, or in cases of Title IX concerns, these concerns may be referred to the Office of Civil Rights.