If an aspiring law student passed an earlier standardized test with an accommodation for a disability, does that merit similar treatment for the Law School Admission Test? Or must he prove again that he needs extra time or a separate testing room?

Are two outside consultants enough to evaluate the 300 or so applications for accommodations that the Law School Admissions Council — which administers the LSAT — sends out for review each year? Or does it need as many as 40 specialists to do the job properly?

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