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Touro Law Student Earns Association of Black Women Attorney’s Scholarship
Posted On May 4, 2015
Touro Law Center Dean Patricia Salkin is pleased to announce that third-year student Monsurat Abedba... Read More
Touro Law Dean Patricia Salkin Appointed to The Joint Committee on Public Ethics (JCOPE) Review Commission
Posted On May 4, 2015
Touro Law Center Dean Patricia Salkin has been appointed to the The Joint Committee on Public Ethics... Read More
Richard Parsons to Deliver Commencement Address
Posted On April 30, 2015
Touro Law Center Dean Patricia Salkin is pleased to announce that Richard Parsons, the former chairm... Read More
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Consumer Information

Federal and state law and American Bar Association standards require law schools to provide students and potential applicants with certain information. This page was developed to provide access to this information from one convenient location. Please follow the links below for information on each of the topics listed.

Dual Degree Programs

The Law Center offers dual degree programs with LIU Post (J.D./MBA and J.D. /M.P.A (Health Care), and with Stony Brook University (J.D./MSW). Through a cross recognition of credits, students can earn both degrees in less time, and at lower cost, than if each degree had been taken separately. Students must apply separately to Touro Law Center and to the partner institution and be accepted by both.   For details of the programs click here.

Law School Accreditation

Touro Law Center is accredited by the American Bar Association (ABA) Council of the Section of Legal Education and Admission to the Bar. The ABA Council of the Section of Legal Education and Admission to the Bar is approved by the U.S. Department of Education as the national agency for the accreditation of law schools.

Further information about the Standards and Rules of Procedure for the Approval of Law Schools by the American Bar Association may be obtained from Section of Legal Education and Admission to the Bar:
 
750 North Lake Shore Drive
Chicago, IL 60611
Fax: 312.988.5681
312.988.6738
www.americanbar.org/groups/legal_education/resources/accreditation.html

Voting Information

You can't vote if you're not registered. To register, contact your State Elections office, see http://www.usa.gov/Agencies/Local-Government/Cities.shtml. Most states also accept the National Mail Voter Registration Form, http://www.eac.gov/voter_resources/register_to_vote.aspx, which allows you to register from anywhere in the US. It's important that you register before your state's deadline. Most deadlines are about 25-30 days before the election, but check http://www.eac.gov/voter_resources/contact_your_state.aspx to make sure you register in time.

If you are living away from your permanent address, you can vote by absentee ballot (for information on where to get an absentee ballot: http://ezvote.org). Absentee voting allows you to mail your ballot to your local election center by Election Day, this year Tuesday, November 4.

If you do not vote by absentee ballot, you must vote at your polling place on Election Day. Be sure you know ahead of time where it is and voting hours. Polling place locations can change, so check with your local election office, see http://www.usa.gov/Agencies/Local-Government/Cities.shtml , or use the League of Women Voters online search tool, http://www.vote411.org/enter-your-address?dest=voting-dossier#.UFm-5XEsmWQ to find out where and when to vote.