Wednesday, August 22, 2012

The Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle of Law School Tuition

To follow up on a prior post.

Apparently, you can have precise knowledge about tuition and know nothing about the quality of the education, or you can have precise knowledge about the quality of the education and know nothing about the tuition.  You just can't know about tuition and quality with high accuracy at the same time, "in reality."

So, best to just charge high tuition, then, and know that factor with exceedingly high certainty.  Affordability, quality, outcomes, etc. all become murky then, but, hey, whatever.  Versatile-JD blah-blah-blah.

It's un-frickin'-believable what people will say for a buck.   


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  2. These "professors" and deans, i.e. academic thieves, would stake their name and reputation to a company that manufactures flammable children's pajamas - if the dollar figure was right.

    They would then come out, explaining the benefits of such material goods, i.e. "These consumer items lead to children and parents being more careful. In the event of a fire, children will also gain invaluable exercise - as they run to put the flames out. As such, I support this product. Plus, if you get injured or killed, that's YOUR fault. You took on the risk when you made this purchase."