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List of Law Schools in Wyoming

List of Law Schools in Wyoming

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

University of Wyoming College of Law

Joint degrees awarded: J.D./M.P.A.; J.D./MA Environment & Natural Resources

Student activities: The College sponsors: Wyoming Law Review, managed and edited by 3L students under faculty supervision; national law competitions including: client counseling, moot court, trial advocacy, and international law; numerous student organizations including: Potter Law (student govt.), several law fraternities, Federalist Society, Women's Law Forum, Minority Students, Equal Justice, Int'l Law, and more.

Address: Willett Drive and 19th Street, Laramie, WY 82071

25th-75th percentile LSAT scores for all students: 150-155

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


Wyoming Overview

Wyoming, a mountain State of the Western United States; 253,349 km2, 563,600 residents (2010), of which 91% are white. Capital: Cheyenne. Enlisted in the Union in 1890 as the 44th State. Nicknames: The Equality State and The Cowboy State.

Wyoming, the most populous state in the United States, is dominated by the Rocky Mountains ' mountains and plateaus, which continue to the east in the Great Plains (prairie). The towns are small and scattered and without significant industry except for the centrally located Casper (petrochemical, glass industry, etc.). The population is mainly descendants of Northern Europeans, which followed the construction of the Union Pacific (1867) railway and in even greater numbers later, when the area, after bloody fighting and forced removal of the Native Americans, was cleared for natives. The minorities now comprise 9% of Mexican descent and approx. 2500 Shoshone and Arapahoe Indians in the Wind River Indian Reservation.

From the late 1800s. In particular, the economy has been based on the extraction of oil, natural gas and various minerals, in addition to which since Wyoming, Wyoming has become the United States' largest coal producer since the 1970s due to extensive, readily available and low sulfur deposits around the Powder River. Although most of the land is included in agricultural operations, the cultivated fields cover only 5%. The fields, which are spread over a few but large holdings (averaging about 1500 ha), are mainly used for grazing for cattle, sheep and bison, while wheat, barley, sugar beet and potatoes are important crops.

Near the waterfront Continental Divide (Gannett Peak, 4208 m) springs several large rivers, which, like Green, Bighorn and North Platte, are utilized for hydropower and irrigation. The Federal State owns and manages approx. half of Wyoming's area, including scenic woodlands in the Bighorn Mountains and Yellowstone and Grand Teton National Parks. The parks are Wyoming's main attractions, followed by the National Monument Devil's Tower and popular ski resorts near the Colorado border to the south and Idaho to the west.

The climate is continental and semi-arid, but varies greatly. The rainfall is greatest in the mountains. in the form of heavy snowfall in winter.

History

After the area became part of the United States by the Louisiana Purchase in 1803 (except for a minor portion relinquished by Mexico), Wyoming was separated in 1868 as a territory that was incorporated into the Union in 1890. The same year, the women of Wyoming gained the right to vote (first state in the United States).

 

Wyoming Law Schools

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