<p>I noticed a reply in one of the threads that said at some law schools, "hispanics and blacks have significantly lower" scores than white admits.</p>

<p>I never count on my URM status as a boost; I strive to compete with the best students regardless of race.</p>

<p>However, I was wondering which schools these were and where I could find the GPA and LSAT scores of the admits from these schools per race.</p>

<p>I don't think this is the sort of data that schools release. Public schools in some states (Michigan, Texas, and California, maybe others) are not allowed to ask for your race anymore...the numbers of black and Hispanic students at those schools tends to decline, although the schools can and do ask for other information related to diversity, such as socioeconomic background, membership in certain affinity groups, etc. (and they can't stop you from writing your essay about something that reveals your heritage).</p>

<p>One data point for you would be court filings in Grutter v. Bollinger, a Supreme Court case about the University of Michigan's admissions policies. The case was filed by a woman who was waitlisted with a 3.8/161 (LSAT scores have risen since then). I'm sure there's more data out there, but here's a quick quote from Rehnquist's dissent (citations omitted):</p>

<p>"in 2000, 12 Hispanics who scored between a 159—160 on the LSAT and earned a GPA of 3.00 or higher applied for admission and only 2 were admitted. Meanwhile, 12 African-Americans in the same range of qualifications applied for admission and all 12 were admitted. Likewise, that same year, 16 Hispanics who scored between a 151—153 on the LSAT and earned a 3.00 or higher applied for admission and only 1 of those applicants was admitted. Twenty-three similarly qualified African-Americans applied for admission and 14 were admitted."</p>

<p>I want to make clear that I'm posting this information not out of any specific beliefs about how law school admissions decisions are or should be made, but to answer the poster's question. </p>

<p>ps: the lawsuit did lead to what might be the greatest team name ever in UM's law school bowling league history: Gutter v. Bowlinger.</p>