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image The online ‘counselling’ process by which takers of the Common Law Admissions Test (CLAT) select their preferences amongst 11 national law schools has now started with 23 more general seats available than last year.

Click through to download the results to the 2011 Common Law Admissions Test (CLAT). The files are copies of the official clat.ac.in files, hosted on a cloud-based server that should be able to withstand any traffic. If Legally India itself or clat.ac.in/media.php go offline please check our Facebook page which also hosts a link to the files.

image Exclusive: The Common Law Admissions Test (CLAT) results will be published tomorrow (Monday 30 May) on the official website, following yesterday’s publication of results that could not be used to determine final ranking and a server outage caused by 1.1 million hits.

It is 28 May 2011, 6pm; almost 22,000 to-be-lawyers will have been waiting for this moment. The Common Law Admissions Test (CLAT) website has crashed for now, probably under the weight of all of you pounding the server and refreshing at once. But once it’s up again share your results and your overall CLAT experience and preferences here. We will provide updates and analysis here in this post. Good luck to all and remember, you are more than just a score and can succeed wherever you go!

imageExclusive: National Law University (NLU) Delhi saw 7,814 candidates fight for just 79 places, notching up 1,000 more applications than last year, while 60 per cent of its next intake will be women.

exam-study_by_umjanedoan The Common Law Admissions Test (CLAT) for 23,875 candidates, has provoked complaints about the unexpected length, difficulty and that a number of answers had been unintentionally underlined in some papers.

The Increasing Diversity by Increasing Access to Legal Education (IDIA) project is offering free preparation courses for the Common Law Admissions Test (CLAT) to 1,000 students with limited financial means across 12 cities.

The entrance examination LSAT—India, which is trying to position itself as an alternative and possible replacement of the Common Law Admissions Test (CLAT), has grown from being accepted by four Indian law schools last year to 25 colleges this year.

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