1. Campbell University, Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law
The Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law at Campbell University is a purposely small community of faculty and students guided by transcendent values. Campbell Law School is a private law school that is fully accredited by the ABA.
Campbell University, Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law
2. Charlotte School of Law
Charlotte School of Law is has an educational model that is designed to meet the needs of a twenty-first century lawyer. It provides an intense engagement with faculty and staff, a personalized experience, and a rigorous yet innovative program of study. It also provides a program of comprehensive professional development that includes not only legal theory, but also exposure to legal practice and the inculcation of important personal, generic, and legal skills required of a rapidly changing legal profession.
3. Duke University School of Law
Duke Law School is one of the leading law schools in the nation. It is known for its emphasis on leadership, ethics, scholarly research, and programs that serve the profession and the community. In Duke, growth is encouraged not only through rigorous scholarship, but also through cooperation and support. Students enjoy uniquely close interactions with faculty and fellow students. Duke Law’s faculty members are among the nation’s most respected experts. The professors are deeply dedicated to teaching and are accessible and responsive to students. Moreover, the faculty-student interaction extends beyond the classroom to committee work, research, pro bono opportunities, career counseling, and mentoring. The focus is on training and developing the whole person in an atmosphere that values different perspectives, backgrounds, and orientations.
4. Elon University School of Law
Elon University School of Law was founded in 2006. The law school received provisional approval from the ABA in June 2008. Its graduates are qualified to seek admission to the bar in all 50 states and the District of Columbia.
5. University of North Carolina School of Law
The University of North Carolina has offered degrees in law since 1845. The School of Law has been a member of the ABA since 1920. The programs at the law school reflect a powerful, active commitment to the goals of teaching, scholarship, and public service.
University of North Carolina School of Law
6. North Carolina Central University School of Law
The North Carolina Central University School of Law was established in 1939. It is located in Durham, North Carolina. It is one of the 16 constituent institutions of the University of North Carolina system. The law school has been accredited by the North Carolina State Bar Council and the ABA since 1950. It offers two programs leading to the Juris Doctor degree: a full-time day program and the oldest ABA-accredited part-time evening program between Atlanta, Georgia, and Washington, DC. The law school participates in an inter-institutional agreement with Duke University and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, permitting students to enroll in electives at any member law school without an increase in tuition.
North Carolina Central University School of Law
7. Wake Forest University School of Law
Wake Forest University School of Law was established in 1894. It is located in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. It is a member of the AALS and is ABA-approved. Wake Forest offers students a solid and personalized legal education. With approximately 40 students in each first-year section and about 20 students in first-year legal writing sections, class sizes are smaller than in any other law school in the nation. Faculty members are nationally renowned teachers and scholars.