Roy Moore has been in the national news lately for trying to court women because, you know, 2017 is such a whack, perverse, ahistorical year we've now entirely repudiated the time-honored dating technique of harassing teen girls at 2nd rate malls
Moore himself went to the state's flagship law school, the U. of Alabama. Despite being an apparently mediocre student, losing multiple elections, having multiple bar complaints against him, and switching party affiliations in 1992, Moore was appointed a circuit court judge in 1992. Eight years later, despite the ACLU trying to stop him, he won election to the Alabama Supreme Court. Cruel happenstance removed him from the high court, but in 2012, he did the unthinkable and won a second election to the court. Now, he is poised to do what many lawyers seek by using his legal knowledge to help transition to the non-legal sector.
Imagine the swelling pride at the University of Alabama, having, 40-some years ago, put this young pioneer on the path to success! It stirs the mind to glorious wonder: what new arrivals to today's law schools will be tomorrow's Roy Moores, navigating the perilous rapids and thick forests of oppression to national prominence? Those of you wanting to snuff out sub-150 LSATs or placing other undue restrictions on today's enrollees...what if you are barring the next Roy Moore from being barred?
Imagine the glorious power of rubber-stamping "YES" on applications! Of knowing that you're securing a bright future, not only for America, but for teen girls looking for lawyer husbands!
And whom did this SuperLawyer hire when HE himself needed a lawyer? Trenton Garmon, that's whom. A graduate of the proud Birmingham School of Law.
Garmon likewise is doing Birmingham proud.
Thus, do you know this clearly, yet significant difference which your client’s publication(s) have failed to distinguish. And the legal requirement that your client retract the stories, to include the details which clearly are false.Birmingham is state-accredited. Often, these fine institutions exist because the ABA standards are too unnecessarily stringent in multiple respects and may inhibit innovative processes. Here, we see elegantly transgressive prose, a composition so mind-blowing its merits are being lauded across the snippy internet despite its disregard of "traditional" style and grammar rules.
Garmon has also made noteworthy television appearances and was apparently disciplined one for over-zealous advocacy, as if we do not want that from our lawyers.
All from a "lower-tier" school not even accredited by the American Bar Association. That's the power of law school, and thank God Alabama understands it enough to have state-accredited lawsuits to supplement its ABA-accredited output.
In a state-by-state review, Alabama gets an A.