(Wavebreak Media LTD)

The American Bar Association has released a trove of data on how the law school class of 2013 fared in the employment market nine months after graduation. Here, we look at which law schools placed the highest percentage of new graduates in full-time, longterm jobs that require bar passage but were not funded by the schools themselves. We also highlight schools that placed the most graduates in large firm jobs, federal and state clerkships, and government and public interest jobs. On the other end of the spectrum, we’ve determined which law schools had the highest rate of unemployment, the most graduates in school-funded jobs, and the most graduates who were “underemployed”—either without jobs or in part-time, temporary, or nonprofessional jobs. — Karen Sloan