As far as I am aware, seven states in the U.S. allow reading for the law without law school as follows:
Although this article focuses of California, a few of the above states have basic educational requirements prior to admission into the Bar. In California, this is known as the Law Office Study Program.
"Applicants who obtain legal education by . . . law office study must have four years of law study and take an examination after their firstyear. Applicants who pass the examination within three consecutive administrations of first becoming eligible to take it will receive credit for all law study completed to the date of the examination passed."
"Applicants may have . . . completed 2/3 of graduationrequirements from an ABA-accredited law school and within 12 months after successful completion pursued the study of law in the law office of an attorney in active practice of law in Maine on a full-time basis for at least one year . . . ."
"Law office study permitted after successful completion of one year at an ABA-approved law school."
"Four-year law office study program; must have completed three-fourths of work accepted for a bachelor's degree in a college approved by the Court before commencing the study of law"
"Law office study permitted as a structured course comparable to 2 years at an ABA-approved law school Prior approval of independent study required."
No special requirements are needed to become an attorney without law school in Virginia or Washington as far as I could determine.
All of the above information came from the "Comprehensive Guide to Bar Admission Requirements 2004," published by the National Conference of Bar Examiners and American Bar Association Section of Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar
No, passing the bar on one state does not allow one to practice in other states. Many states have ways of obtaining a license in their state by attorneys that have practiced for 5 years. Others will require you to take their bar exam to become licensed.
It only requires a license to practice law, which typically will require a law degree in most states.
In a few places you could study with an attorney and take the bar. Most states will not allow you to take the bar exam without a law degree. Check the bar association for your jurisdiction to see what the requirements are.
Very few states recognize online law degrees. California recognizes them as long as you attend a local course at the end of the program. However, you can be license to practice federal law such as Bankruptcy in most states with this type of degree. In most states, you can take the Bar exam after a period of federal practice. Phoenix, Taft and Concord are three major programs that offer this option.
That depends on the jurisdiction. Some places will allow you to take the bar exam without having a JD. You typically can't get an LLM without a JD.
Yes they do!
Within the United States, one must complete three years of law school to obtain the juris doctor (JD) degree. The individual must then pass the bar-exam in the state he/she wishes to practice.
Four years of undergraduate education to obtain a baccalaureate degree, four years in medical school obtaining either a MD or DO, and then a three year family practice residency.
If you want to be a X Ray Technician you have to first get into the field, have a bachelor's degree or a master's degree, then apply for the job. Without a degree no one will accept you, to take part in a practice test you must apply in the field.
There is no degree for a singer. All you need is talent and opportunity with a bit of luck. So practice and sing as much as you can.