No you specifically took a dump on biochemistry by making remarks about how biochemistry and the genetic code (implied as memorization) should be on the LSAT. Think about then when you get your vaccine. I'll think about law when I look into all the inflated government and private contracts driven up in price by incessant middlemen siphoning the life out of North America.
And a bunch of the average students from my high school went into life sciences and are now making like $18/hour as a lab tech despite a masters degree. Again, nobody thinks that law requires innate intelligence, and you're comparing apples to oranges. Getting into law school is not impressive in the least, since as you said, anyone can do it. Getting into specific law schools, and ending up with specific jobs, and continuing in specific streams is impressive. That demonstrates intelligence - whether innate or not. The same applies to science.
You seem to be unaware of the fact that many areas of practice intersect with science to a significant degree and require pretty significant facility with that material to perform competently. If you want to litigate a pharmaceutical patent infringement case and you are entirely incapable of understanding the expert reports you'll need you're going to have a bad time.