Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools

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2015 Undergraduate Tuition

$13,800

NaNM% growth from N/A

2015 Average Net Price

$18,646

After Financial Aid

2016 Enrolled Students

19,155

70% Full-Time

About

Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is a Carnegie Classification grouping of higher education institutions. In 2016, the most popular Bachelor's Degree concentrations at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools were .

In 2016, 6,744 degrees were awarded across all undergraduate and graduate programs at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools. 53% of these degrees were awarded to women, and 47% awarded men. The majority of degree recipients were white (3,766 degrees), 4.2 times more than then the next closest race/ethnicity group, hispanic or latino (897 degrees).

The median undergraduate tuition at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is $13,800, which is $0 approximately the same than the national median of $11,010. The cost of out-of-state tuition is $N/A, which is N/A% of the cost for in-state students, and is $0 approximately the same than the national median $13,968.

Costs

The median in-state tuition at Doctoral Universities is $13,800, which is $0 approximately the same than the national median in-state tuition of $11,040. The cost of out-of-state tuition is $N/A, which is N/A% of the cost for in-state students, and is $0 approximately the same than the national median out-of-state tuition of $13,968.

After taking grants and loans into account, the average net price for students is $18,646.

Student Expenses

Tuition Costs

$13,800

2015 Undergraduate Tuition

In 2015, the cost of out-of-state tuition at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools was $N/A, which is N/A% of the cost for in-state students, which was $N/A. The cost of out-of-state tuition at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is $0 approximately the same than the overall (public and private) national median of $13,968, and the in-state tuition is $0 approximately the same than the overall (public and private) national median $11,040.

This chart compares the tuition costs of Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools (in red) with those of other similar universities.

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Average Net Price

$18,646

2015 Value

0%

1 Year Growth

In 2015 Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools had an average net price — the price paid after factoring in grants and loans — of $18,646. Between N/A and 2015, the average net price of Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools grew by 0%.

This chart compares the average net price of Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools (in red) with that of other similar universities.

Average net price is calculated from full-time beginning undergraduate students who were awarded a grant or scholarship from federal, state or local governments, or the institution.

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Other Student Expenses

$N/A

Room and Board

$1,200

Books and Supplies

The average yearly cost of room and board at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools was of $N/A in N/A. During the same period, the average yearly cost of books and supplies was $1,200. The cost of room and board N/A between N/A and N/A. The cost of books and supplies remained the same by NaNM% during the same period.

This chart compares the average student costs at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools (in red) with that of similar universities.

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Financial Aid

Financial Aid by Income Level

31%

Of Undergraduates Receive Grants

47%

Of Undergraduates Receive Federal Loans

31% of undergraduate students at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools received grants or loans in 2015. This represents a growth of 0% with respect to N/A, when N/A% of undergraduate students received financial aid.

This chart compares the average award discount at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools (in red) with that of other similar universities.

The average award discount is the ratio between the average grant or scholarship value, and the cost, which is the sum of out-of-state tuition, room, board, book, supplies, and other expenses.

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Admissions

Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools received N/A undergraduate applications in N/A, which represents a 0% annual growth. Out of those N/A applicants, N/A students were accepted for enrollment, representing a N/A% acceptance rate.

There were 19,155 students enrolled at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools in 2016, and N/A% of first-time enrollees submitted SAT scores with their applications.

Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools has an overall enrollment yield of N/A%, which represents the number of admitted students who ended up enrolling.

Acceptance Rate

N/A%

Acceptance Rate in N/A

N/A

Accepted Out of N/A

In N/A, the undergraduate acceptance rate of Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools was N/A% (N/A admissions from N/A applications). This is approximately the same as the acceptance rate of N/A, which was N/A%. Between N/A and N/A, the number of applicants stayed by N/A%, while admissions stayed by N/A%.

This chart compares the acceptance rate of Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools (in red) with that of other similar universities.

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SAT Scores

N/A%

Submission Percentage

N/A

Scores Submitted

N/A% of enrolled first-time students at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools in N/A submitted SAT scores with their applications.

This chart shows the SAT scores for the 25th and 75th percentile of applicants broken out into each section of the test that their are evaluated on.

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Enrollment

Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools has a total enrollment of 19,155 students. The full-time enrollment at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is 13,404 students and the part-time enrollment is 5,751. This means that 70% of students enrolled at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are enrolled full-time.

The enrolled student population at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools, both undergraduate and graduate, is 51.2% White, 16.5% Hispanic or Latino, 13.8% Black or African American, 6.02% Asian, 2.95% Two or More Races, 0.773% American Indian or Alaska Native, and 0.334% Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islanders.

Students enrolled at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools in full-time Undergraduate programs are majority N/A, followed by N/A and N/A. Students enrolled in full-time Graduate programs are majority White Male (26.8%), followed by White Female (26.5%) and Hispanic or Latino Female (9.24%).

Full-Time vs Part-Time Enrollment

70%

Full-Time Enrollment

The total enrollment at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools, both undergraduate and graduate, is 19,155 students. The full-time enrollment at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is 13,404 and the part-time enrollment is 5,751. This means that 70% of students enrolled at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are enrolled full-time compared with 70.8% at similar Special Focus Institutions.

This chart shows the full-time vs part-time enrollment status at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools (in red) compares to similar universities.

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Retention Rate over Time

N/A%

N/A Retention Rate

Retention rate measures the number of first-time students who began their studies the previous fall and returned to school the following fall. The retention rate for full-time undergraduates at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools was N/A%. Compared with the full-time retention rate at similar Special Focus Institutions (71%), Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools had a retention rate approximately the same as its peers.

This chart shows the retention rate over time at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools (highlighted in red) compares to similar universities.

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Enrollment by Race & Ethnicity

Most Common Race or Ethnicity

  1. White

    9,808

  2. Hispanic or Latino

    3,162

  3. Black or African American

    2,650

The enrolled student population at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is 51.2% White, 16.5% Hispanic or Latino, 13.8% Black or African American, 6.02% Asian, 2.95% Two or More Races, 0.773% American Indian or Alaska Native, and 0.334% Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islanders. This includes both full-time and part-time students as well as graduate and undergraduates. By comparison, enrollment for all Special Focus Institutions is 45.5% White, 15.4% Black or African American, and 15.3% Hispanic or Latino.

Any student who is studying in the United States on a temporary basis is categorized as a "Non-Resident Alien", and the share of those students are shown in the chart below. Additionally, 1,054 students (5.5%) did not report their race.

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Graduates

In 2016, 406 more women than men received degrees from Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools. The majority of degree recipients at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are white (3,766 degrees awarded). There were 4.2 times more white graduates than the next closest race/ethnicity group, hispanic or latino (897 degrees).

The most common Bachelor's Degree concentration at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is N/A, followed by N/A and N/A.

The most specialized majors across all degree types at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools, meaning they have significantly more degrees awarded in that concentration than the national average across all institutions, are Legal (6,738 degrees awarded) and Health (6 degrees).

Workforce

Common Jobs by Major

Most Common Job

The most common jobs for people who hold a degree in one of the 5 most specialized majors at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are Registered nurses (1,233,562 people), Medical & health services managers (134,300 people), Pharmacists (116,394 people), Physicians & surgeons (108,403 people), and Nurse practitioners & nurse midwives (108,320 people).

The most specialized majors at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are Legal (6,738 degrees awarded) and Health (6 degrees).

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Highest Paying Jobs by Major

The highest paying jobs for people who hold a degree in one of the 5 most specialized majors at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are Sales representatives, wholesale & manufacturing, Physicians & surgeons, Firstline supervisors of nonretail sales workers, Chief executives & legislators, and Securities, commodities, & financial services sales agents

The most specialized majors at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are Legal (6,738 degrees awarded) and Health (6 degrees).

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Common Industries by Major

Most Common Industry

The most common industries for people who hold a degree in one of the 5 most specialized majors at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are Hospitals (1,388,271 people), Elementary & secondary schools (190,613 people), Outpatient care centers (186,471 people), Offices of physicians (161,276 people), and Nursing Care Facilities (112,790 people).

The most specialized majors at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are Legal (6,738 degrees awarded) and Health (6 degrees).

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Degrees

Majors Awarded

IPEDS uses the Classification of Instructional Programs (CIP) standard, so the categories may not match the exact concentrations offered by Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools.

Most Common

  1. N/A

    N/A degrees awarded

  2. N/A

    N/A degrees awarded

  3. N/A

    N/A degrees awarded

In N/A, the most common bachelors degree concentration at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools was N/A with N/A degrees awarded.

This visualization illustrates the percentage of degree recipients from bachelors degree programs at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools according to their major.

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Gender Breakdown for Common Majors

Degrees Awarded to Men

  1. 3,169

  2. 3,575

In 2016, 3,169 degrees were awarded to men at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools, which is 0.886 times less than the number of degrees awarded to females (3,575).

This chart displays the gender disparity between the top 5 majors at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools by degrees awarded.

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Most Common Male Majors

In N/A, 2876 degrees were awarded to men at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools in Law, which is 0.883 times less than the 3258 female recipients with that same degree.

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Most Common Female Majors

In N/A, 3258 degrees were awarded to women at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools in Law, which is 1.13 times more than the 2876 male recipients with that same degree.

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Time to Complete

N/A%

100% Completion Time

N/A%

150% Completion Time

In N/A, N/A% of students graduating from Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools completed their program within 100% "normal time" (i.e. 4 years for a 4-year degree). Comparatively, N/A% completed their degrees within 150% of the normal time, and N/A% within 200%.

The following chart shows these completion rates over time compared to the average for the Special Focus Institutions Carnegie Classification group.

Graduation rate is defined as the percentage of full-time, first-time students who received a degree or award within a specific percentage of "normal time" to completion for their program.

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Diversity

Graduation Rate by Race and Gender

Showing demographic groups with ≥ 5 graduating students.

N/A

Highest Graduation Rate (N/A%)

The student demographic with the highest graduation rate at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is N/A and N/A (N/A% graduation rate). Across all Special Focus Institutions, Asian Female students have the highest graduation rate (67.2%).

The department of education defines graduation rate as the percentage of full-time, first-time students who received a degree or award within 150% of "normal time" to completion.

The National Center for Education Statistics (NCES) categorizes any student who is studying in the United States on a temporary basis as a "Non-Resident Alien", and the graduation rate of those students is shown in the chart below. Additionally, N/A% of graduates (N/A students) did not report their race.

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Race & Ethnicity by Share

Most Common Student Race or Ethnicity

  1. White

    3,766 degrees awarded

  2. Hispanic or Latino

    897 degrees awarded

  3. Black or African American

    813 degrees awarded

The most common race/ethnicity at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is white (3,766 degrees awarded). There were 4.2 times more white recipients than the next closest race/ethnicity group, hispanic or latino (897 degrees).

5.5% of degree recipients (371 students) did not report their race.

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Race & Ethnicity by Gender

Most Common Gender Demographic

  1. White Male

    1,916 degrees awarded

  2. White Female

    1,850 degrees awarded

  3. Black or African American Female

    543 degrees awarded

The most common race/ethnicity and gender grouping at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools is white male (1,916 degrees awarded). There were 1.04 times more white male recipients than the next closest race/ethnicity group, white female (1,850 degrees).

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Operations

Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools has an endowment valued at nearly $17.6M, as of the end of the 2015 fiscal year. The return on its endowment was of $27.4M (156%), compared to the 0.512% average return ($49.1k on $9.59M) across all Special Focus Institutions.

In 2015, Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools had a total expenditure of $25.3M. Of that $25.3M, they spent $9.61M on salaries and $25.3M on benefits.

Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools employs 628 Professors, 217 Associate professors, and 115 Assistant professors. Most academics at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are Male Professors (366), Female Professors(262), and Female Associate professors (126).

The most common positions for non-instructional staff at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools are: Office and Administrative Support, with 542 employees, Management, with 526 employees, and Librarians, Curators, Archivists, and Academic Affairs and Other Education Services with 433 employees.

Finances

Endowment

$17.6M

2015 Endowment

28.1%

growth from 2014

Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools has an endowment valued at about $17.6M, as of the end of the 2015 fiscal year. The endowment of Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools grew 28.1% from the previous year. The value of their endowment was $8.02M higher than than the median endowment of Special Focus Institutions according to the Carnegie Classification grouping.

This line chart shows how the endowment at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools (in red) compares to that of some similar universities.

The small bar chart below shows the endowment quintiles for all universities in the Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools Carnegie Classification grouping.

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Government Grants and Contracts

Grants & Contracts

  1. $10.3M - Federal

  2. $3.02M - State

  3. $1.87M - Local

As of 2015, Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools received $10.3M in grants and contracts from the federal government, $3.02M from state grants and contracts, and $1.87M from local grants and contracts.

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Expenses

Primary Expenses

Expenditure values can vary depending on whether the institution is public or private, and are not available for private-for-profit schools.

$9.61M

Salary Expenditure

$25.3M

Benefits Expenditure

In 2015, Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools had a total expenditure of $25.3M. Of that $25.3M, they spent $9.61M on salaries and $25.3M on benefits.

The bar chart shows the share of the primary expenses at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools over time, and the line chart shows the expenditure for solely salaries and benefits over time compared to the median for the Special Focus Institutions Carnegie Classification grouping.

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Expenditure by Category

This tree map shows all of the primary expenses of Research at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools as a share of total expenditure.

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Salary Expenditure

$9.61M

2015 Salaries

15%

decline from 2014

In 2015, Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools paid a median of $9.61M in salaries, which represents 38% of their overall expenditure ($25.3M) and a 15% decline from the previous year. This is compared to a 17.1% decline from 2013 and a 4.85% growth from 2012.

The median for similar Special Focus Institutions is 2.52M (38.1% of overall expenditures).

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Instructional Salaries

$147M

Instructional Salaries

1,132

Number of Employees

In 2015, Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools paid a total of $147M to 1,132 employees working as instructors, which represents 41.1% of all salaries paid.

This is compared to a median of $639k (25.3%) for similar Special Focus Institutions.

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Faculty and Staff

Occupations by Share

Professor

Most Common Instructor

628 Employees

Office and Administrative Support

Most Common Non-Instructional Employee

542 Employees

In 2016, the most common positions for instructional staff at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools were Professor with 628 employees; Associate professor with 217 employees; and Associate professor with 115 employees.

In 2016, the most common positions for non-instructional staff at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools were Office and Administrative Support with 542 employees; Management with 526 employees; and Librarians, Curators, Archivists, and Academic Affairs and Other Education Services with 433 employees.

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Instructors by Academic Rank and Gender

Most Common Demographic

  1. Male Professor

  2. Female Professor

  3. Female Associate professor

In 2016, the most common demographic for instructional staff at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools was Male Professor with 366 employees, Female Professor with 262 employees, and Female Associate professor with 126 employees.

This chart shows the gender split between each academic rank present at Special Focus Four-Year: Law Schools.

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