You are still young. If you are in your first year and you don't know what to do, I suggest you try out an economics course. It's one of the few Arts degree mistaken as business while keeping close ties with its cousins: Political Science, International Relations, social science etc. Students in those disciplines have the flexibility in the job market to apply for finance/bank jobs like business undergraduates do and generally hired in government policy-related jobs as well. If you like working with numbers, suck at writing (like me) and want to try out lots of things before you seriously decide on pursuing post-graduates it's a good choice of degree.
I certainly had less money as a law student, but I had significantly more free time and less responsibility. However, I was the type of person who could get above average grades without doing all the readings. I was exercising 6x a week and playing a lot of video games in law school.
Gotta say, one thing in this thread I absolutely cannot relate to is the idea that law school is "three more years of not being a full adult". I had way more money, way more free time, and way less responsibility working an actual job than I now do in law school. lol.
I did the Vancouver recruit and my experience is that they won't necessarily make eye contact either. Some of my interviewers were using two devices so they weren't looking at me most of the time. One set of interviewers didn't even have their camera on. Then there are the ones that are new to the platform and don't know how to let you in, or have sound issues, or were tuning in on their phone, or from a large board room, or whatever. All this is to say, don't worry too much about eye contact.