Hi! Did you know your browser is outdated? For a more robust web experience we recommend using Safari, Firefox, Chrome or Opera.
Legalpalooza056_thumb
Second Annual Legalpalooza! Introduces Students to Career Options and PractitionersStory
Serra Falk Goldman2_trustee_thumb
USF Trustees Welcome New MembersStory
SuperLawyers 2014 event_181_thumb
318 USF Alumni Named 2014 Super LawyersStory
John Latino Educator award_thumb
Dean Honored With 2014 SF Latino Heritage AwardStory
Brand and Phair_thumb
Inaugural Brand Pursuit of Justice Fellow Heads to ThailandStory
Clinic win by Katie Finch
Criminal and Juvenile Justice Law Clinic Student’s Investigation Helps Exonerate ClientStory
Cometria Cooper_thumb
Cometria Cooper Named One of National Bar Association’s Top Trailblazers Under 40Story
IAP 2014 thumb
Students Hone Trial Advocacy Skills in Intensive ProgramStory

USF Ranked 2nd Best Quality of Life in Princeton Review

October 08, 2013

In a new book released today, The Princeton Review ranked the University of San Francisco School of Law as second best quality of life, sixth most liberal students, and eighth most diverse faculty.

To compile the rankings for The Best 169 Law Schools: 2014 Edition (Random House/Princeton Review Books), The Princeton Review analyzed data from surveys of 18,500 students at what it considers the best ABA-accredited law programs in the country, and gathered statistical information on may more law programs. The Princeton Review's survey asks law students about their school's academics, student body and campus life, as well as about themselves and their career plans.

The profile included in the book includes numerous first-hand accounts about student experiences at the law school. One student said, “The diverse student body at USF Law is a true reflection of American society and contributes to both the academic strength and rich culture of the law school.”

“The school’s Bay Area campus helps ‘USF attract and retain many truly excellent professors,’” the report states. “And most students indicate that ‘professors for the most part really want to be there and are incredibly supportive and smart.’”