1). I don’t see any cons at all. I have found out that LSAT scores are kept for 4 years, so if you took it in second/third year it should still be valid when you apply, assuming you graduate at the end of fourth year.
2). Since, the LSAT is not an IQ Test, your score will improve with practice.
3). A good LSAT score is one that can help you to be eligible for admission into most of the law colleges. In the range of 120 to 180, maximum students can be classified into the score bracket of 140 to 160. (Here is the list http://www.lsatprepcourse.com/law.htm )
4. LSAT Preparation Course can be helpful, but very expensive. If you are the kind of person who needs a motivation, you should take a test prep course.
you’re welcome, prego, amico! ;)
Thanks for the question, anon :) I will try to answer your question according to common law system.
As far as I know, the verdict was not supported meaning that the jury verdict was not supported by the evidence and that the court erred in admitting certain irrelevant evidence. The judge may decide that the verdict was not supported by the weight of the credible evidence and throw out the entire verdict. Furthermore, the verdict was not open because beyond reasonable doubt. The question of possible error in the amount of a verdict was not open in court where no exception respecting the verdict was taken when it was returned and recorded.
please do not hesitate to correct me if you find any mistake because We need some advice from experts here ;)