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andee19

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  1. I assume it will be quite competitive. The general applicant pool is overwhelmingly open-minded and curious (and so many may apply) yet the JID program seats a vastly smaller number of students than does the standard JD program. I believe non-indigenous students may actually have an advantage admissions-wise: indigenous JD graduates are already somewhat well positioned to work well with the indigenous community, such that the JID is likely to be used to strengthen indigenous relations with non-indigenous law students (rather than those already likely considering and equipped for an indigenous law career)
  2. You have a narrow - moderate chance albeit an existent one. If not too late, my suggestion would be to retake the LSAT.
  3. Lots of Torontonians don't realize: Vancouver has MUCH higher crime, drug use, and poverty than does Toronto (speaking proportionally). http://vancouversun.com/business/local-business/vancouver-outstrips-rest-of-canadian-cities-for-highest-percentage-of-low-income-households http://www.huffingtonpost.ca/ypnexthome/crime-rates-canadian-cities_b_11185172.html
  4. OP can and should go wherever he pleases. Explain your concern?
  5. Declined my offer. Best wishes.
  6. Later in the cycle admission is most definitely a possibility. 161 is not an unprecedented LSAT score among UT students.
  7. When I said grades, I was referring solely to the GPA. "Comparatively, it seems reasonable to expect yourself to gain admission from the waitlist (given current grades)" - I merely stated that given the difference in LSAT scores, I assume Timmies will gain admission from the waitlist (unlike myself, who received direct admission)
  8. My grades are nearly identical to yours (my LSAT is 165) and I was granted admission in December 2017. Comparatively, it seems reasonable to expect yourself to gain admission from the waitlist (given current grades)
  9. 164+ would have circumvented the waitlist. You lsat as it currently stands will likely result in admission from the waitlist.
  10. You have a reasonable chance. Remedy: retake the LSAT (you are in what many would consider a good position given that you are one successful test away from automatic admission to many schools)
  11. Consider: 1. If you do your homework neither school should be too difficult for you to attain a respectable GPA. 2. Prestige is irrelevant for Canadian law school admissions. As such, the decision should rely nearly exclusively on your interest in the respective programs offered and issues surrounding the quality of life related to both schools.
  12. Good GPA. An LSAT score of at least 160 should give you good chances.
  13. I have no idea about indices in your year, but if you consider previous posts within the accepted thread, my index is not much of an outlier (and by no means the lowest).
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