Drexel University Thomas R. Kline School of Law is a law school located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The school was ranked 78 in 2022 by USNWR. Annual enrollment for Drexel University Thomas R. Kline School of Law is approximately 147.
Admissions website: https://drexel.edu/law/admissions/overview/
Admissions email: email@example.com
Admissions phone: 215.895.1529
|Previous year ABA 509 data|
|# Admissions offers||550||-|
During the 2022 application cycle, 1,718 people applied and 550 were offered admission.
Drexel University has a 1L class size of 147, and yield of 26.55%. 146 out of 550 applicants who were offered admission accepted, meaning that 26.55% of the people who were offered admission ended up attending the school.
The 1L class at Drexel University has a median LSAT of 158. The 25th percentile LSAT is 152 and the 75th percentile LSAT is 160.
The median GPA is 3.59. The 25th percentile GPA is 3.36 and the 75th percentile GPA is 3.73.
LSD has stats for 221 applicants for the 2021-2022 application cycle.
The graphs show applicant results plotted against GPA and LSAT. The dotted lines on the graphs represent the 25/50/75th percentiles reported by the school in their ABA 509 report from the previous year.
Each data point represents an LSD user that shared their application results for the benefit of future applicants.
Click on a data point to see that user's profile.
In 2022, tuition was $49,778 and the annual cost of attending was $73,891 (tuition plus living expenses).
Cost of Attendance (CoA) is the estimated total amount you will have to spend every year to go to school. Unlike tuition, CoA includes expenses like rent, food, and insurance.
JD graduates from Drexel University make $125,000 (median) upon graduation if they work in the private sector. If they go into the private sector, a grad can expect to make $52,000.
39.2% of law graduates from Drexel University go directly to work for law firms, while 34.2% clerk for a judge. 5.8% of graduates go into public interest.
84.0% of Drexel University graduates pass the bar on their first try.
Drexel University Thomas R. Kline School of Law offers a curriculum and programs built upon the principle that students learn best when hands-on experience is part of their education. Philadelphia, which boasts one of America’s largest legal communities and a host of cultural attractions, has a lot to offer law students and young lawyers. Because Drexel University is located in the thriving University City neighborhood, the School of Law is the perfect place to learn by doing. The Kline School of Law is one of just two law schools in the nation offering co-op education—an approach that employers recognize produces outstanding, practice-ready lawyers. The co-op program is combined with an extensive menu of experiential offerings ranging from live-client clinics to high-quality simulation courses. The curriculum has been designed to ensure that students engage in active learning of the law. This practical experience pays off in different ways.
Our law students master legal principles and the real-world skills needed to apply them. Students gain confidence and savvy as they meet with clients, argue before judges, and engage in the many other tasks that define the legal profession. Along the way, students also launch lasting professional networks with many lawyers who become mentors, advisors, and even future employers. Even within the four walls of the law school, we infuse the traditional law school experience with practical skills. Thus, our curriculum features all the traditional courses tested on the bar exam mixed with innovative new offerings such as Transactional Lawyering, Regulating Patient Safety, E-Commerce Law, and Crime and Community. Professors incorporate experiential education into many courses, allowing students to simulate appellate arguments in Constitutional Law or to play the parts of prosecutors and defenders in Criminal Law.
We have intentionally limited the size of our student body, which allows every student to play an important part in the law school. Students can get involved in myriad existing groups or develop their own.