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Since the publication of my last column, “Switch to digital LSAT will exacerbate inequities, lacks foresight,” I managed to garner the attention of not only the Rutgers University Office of the Provost, but also the Law School Admission Council (LSAC) executive team, including its vice president.
When Lori Laughlin became the face of a college admissions scandal in March, America felt some sense of justice. She had bribed USC recruiters $500,000 to admit her daughters into their school, outwardly committing the crime that most wealthy parents avoid by simply donating buildings and sports stadiums to their children’s institutions.