Expand and diversify your applicant pool by accepting scores from the test taken by hundreds of thousands of individuals worldwide each year.
Top-ranked law schools are now accepting or are considering accepting GRE® General Test scores — with good reason. As a valid predictor of success in the first year of law school, GRE® scores help law schools to be more accessible to international students, those undecided about their field of graduate study or prospective students considering multiple career paths. These applicants can now take one test and submit their scores when applying to law, business or graduate programs — rather than taking a separate test for each — which saves them time and money.
To become a GRE score user, please complete and submit the online form.
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.
- Brigham Young University J. Reuben Clark Law School
- Brooklyn Law School
- Chicago-Kent College of Law
- Columbia Law School (beginning in September 2018)
- 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
- 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 Hawai’i at Manoa William S. Richardson 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
View the questions frequently asked by law schools when accepting GRE scores for admissions.
Harvard Law School's dean observes that accepting the GRE General Test will attract applicants from more varying majors, including STEM.