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List of Law Schools in Delaware

List of Law Schools in Delaware

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  As one of the 50 states in the United States of America, Delaware hosts 1 law schools that have national reputation. Check Countryaah to see a list of all towns, cities, and counties in the state of Delaware. By clicking on links to each city, you can find high schools, colleges, and universities within Delaware.

Widener University School of Law

Joint degrees awarded: J.D./Psy.D; J.D./M.B.A.; J.D./M.S.L.S.; J.D./M.M.P.; J.D/M.P.H.

Student activities: Student-edited journals: DE Journal of Corporate Law, Law Review(DE), Law Journal(HB); Widener Journal of Law, Economics and Race (online). Over 60 student organizations, including Moot Court and Trial Advocacy Honor Societies. DE SBA received the 2007 ABA Law Student Div. National Achievement Award for its Diversity Pipeline Program. A DE student served as president of the Division in 2005-06.

Address: 4601 Concord Pike, Wilmington, DE 19803

Before you can study in any of the above 1 law programs in Delaware, you will need to take the Law School Admissions Test. Try Topschoolsintheusa to see a full list of LSAT testing centers in Delaware. The exam dates throughout the year are also provided on the site.


Delaware Overview

Delaware, a state of the United States on the Atlantic coast, named after Virginia's first Governor Lord De La Warr. 5328 km2, 907,100 inc., Of which 21% are black (2011). Capital: Dover, 36,000 residents (2010); Largest City of Wilmington, 70,900 residents (2010). State Formation 1787, NicknameThe First State.

Delaware is among the smallest states in the United States. The area at the mouth of the Delaware River in the north was colonized by Swedes and Dutch in the 1630s (New Sweden), before English immigrants to New York in 1664 entered the colony as part of the English-Dutch War. Plans to merge Delaware with Pennsylvania in the 1700s. was never fully implemented, and in 1787 the state was able to mark its independence by ratifying as the first the United States Constitution, hence the state's nickname. There was a certain slaveholding, but the economic dependence on the neighboring states to the north was so great that Delaware remained in the Union during the Civil War in the 1860s.

Economically, Delaware is important through liberal corporate law that has made it the seat of many banking and finance companies; At the same time, the state has been uniquely characterized by a single enterprise, the chemical giant EI Du Pont de Nemours & Co. in Wilmington. After the construction of a number of gunpowder mills in 1802, Du Pont effectively gained the lucrative monopoly on the production of explosives in the United States over the century. The widely branched family business dominated all sides of the state to such an extent that in 1973, Delaware was described as The Company State. The company expanded its production to all types of chemicals and pioneered plastic and synthetic fibers. This story is illustrated in the old gunpowder mill, now the Hagley Museum in Wilmington, as well as the large Henry Francis du Pont Winterthur Museum with a large collection of American arts and crafts. Tourists also search for the migratory bird sanctuary Bombay Hook and flock to seaside resorts like Rehoboth Beach, which is named the US summer capital due to the many vacationers from the federal capital of Washington, DC

By road, Delaware is closely associated with neighboring states Maryland, Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Partly via the canal link to Chesapeake Bay (1829) and shipping on the Delaware River; partly via freeways and bridges that place the only major city, Wilmington, on the main route between the major cities of Baltimore and Philadelphia with further connection to New York.

Most of the state consists of a low lying coastal plain with a rainy, temperate climate with hot summers and mild winters. Soybeans, maize and other field crops occupy almost half of the area, while dairy products, vegetables and especially poultry crops, with annual production of DKK 250 million broiler, dominating agricultural turnover. The formerly important coastal fishery (oyster and seafood) is of less importance, partly due to pollution.

 

Delaware Law Schools

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