Considering law school? Use your GRE® General Test scores when applying to law school as many are now accepting or are considering accepting GRE General Test scores — saving you time and money from taking another admissions test.
The GRE® test is offered throughout the year and in more than 1,000 locations worldwide, making it easily accessible. Take the most widely accepted graduate admissions test and give yourself more opportunities.
Law Schools That Accept GRE Scores for Their J.D. Programs
The following law schools accept GRE General Test scores for admission to their J.D. programs.
Joint J.D. programs at these and other law schools may also accept the GRE General Test.
- American University Washington College of Law
- Boston University School of Law
- Brigham Young University J. Reuben Clark Law School
- Brooklyn Law School
- Chicago-Kent College of Law
- Columbia Law School (beginning in September 2018)
- Cornell Law School
- Florida State University College of Law
- George Mason University Antonin Scalia Law School
- Georgetown University Law Center
- Hamd Bin Khalifa University Law School
- Harvard Law School
- John Marshall Law School
- Massachusetts School of Law at Andover
- New York University School of Law
- Northwestern University Pritzker School of Law
- Pace University Elisabeth Haub School of Law
- St. John's University School of Law
- Texas A&M University School of Law
- University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law
- University of California, Los Angeles School of Law
- University of Hawai’i at Manoa William S. Richardson School of Law
- University of Pennsylvania Law School
- University of Southern California, Gould School of Law (beginning September 2018)
- University of Virginia School of Law
- Wake Forest University School of Law (beginning in fall 2018)
- Washington University School of Law (beginning in fall 2018)
- Yeshiva University Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law
Top Law Schools Accept GRE Scores
Harvard Law School's dean observes that accepting the GRE General Test will attract applicants from more varying majors, including STEM.