ASU Law ranks 34th in terms of the highest percentage of faculties belonging to racial or ethnic minorities (19.2%). ASU Law ranks No. 45 in terms of student selectivity with an acceptance rate of 34.2% among those who applied for admission. ASU Law ranks 180th in terms of library size with 95,735 volumes or equivalent. Best Choice Schools has ranked the Beus Center as the 6th most impressive law school in the world.  ASU Law ranks 127th in terms of bar-passing rate among first-test candidates (74.3%), and beats arizona`s total bar-passing rate by 63.8% by +10.5%. (A national comparison with this measure should be made in a nuanced and cautious sense, as each state has a different success rate.) #220 in the highest tuition (in the state) ASU Law ranks No. 95 in terms of highest tuition among full-time law students for its $45,940 extrastate tuition, and it ranks No. 220 in terms of highest tuition among full-time law students for its tuition in the state of 27 $584. We rank on a total of 283 tuition fees from 194 law schools and we rank twice as high as law schools, which have different tuition fees in states and non-states. Accommodation and food costs average $12,688 per year. Moot Court is an opportunity for law students to develop the oral and written advocacy skills acquired in class and translate them into a “simulated” advocacy process or environment.
Judges and jurors in competitions are often practitioners and interim judges. Often, law students work with lower secondary and high school students as part of their sham trial or litigating activities. ASU Law is ranked 30th in the country by U.S. News & World Report, the 12th highest-ranked public law school and the highest-ranked law school of both in Arizona.  #19 in 10-month employment rateASU Law ranks #15 in terms of graduates employed at graduation (78.8%) and #19 in terms of graduates employed ten months after graduation (88.9%). If intermediate grades, problem or document grades, class performance bonuses (or demerits) or other factors are to be part of the final grade of a course, a list of these items and the recipient students must be submitted to the Registrar. Once the raw results of the statutory audit tasks have been entered, the tasks must be forwarded to the Registrar. The Registrar adds the grading factors and enters a final grade for the course in the official list of grades. Only after this process is completed can the instructor see the names of the students. Sandra Day O`Connor College of Law (ASU Law) is one of the graduate schools at Arizona State University in Phoenix, Arizona. The school is currently located at the Beus Center for Law and Society on the ASU campus in downtown Phoenix. The School of Law was founded in 1965 on the recommendation of the Arizona Board of Regents as arizona State University College of Law, with the first courses held in the fall of 1967.
The school has been accredited by the American Bar Association since 1969 and is a member of the Order of the Coif. The school is also a member of the Association of American Law Schools. In 2006, the law school was renamed in honor of sandra Day O`Connor, a retired justice of the U.S. Supreme Court. ASU Law ranks No. 21 in terms of the highest median undergraduate average (3.76) among applicants who have been admitted and enrolled as full-time students. According to official disclosures required by the 2013 ASU ABA, 84.3% of the class of 2013 received full-time, long-term employment required by JD or JD nine months after graduation.  ASU Law ranks 19th in the country and 5th among public law schools for successful postgraduate placement in major legal jobs. As a regional school, the vast majority of ASU graduates find employment in Arizona after graduation. Of the 204 graduates in 2013, 172 were employed in Arizona, five in California and four in Texas.  In addition, ASU has an underemployment score of 12.7% over lawschooltransparency.com, and 8.8% of graduates hold school-funded positions.
 A student is ranked at the end of each semester if the student`s grades are in the upper third of the class and the student has completed all required courses in the first semester (after 1 semester), all courses required for the first and second semesters (after 2 semesters), 42 credits (after 3 semesters), 54 credits (after 4 semesters). 66 credits (after 5 semesters) or 87 credits (after 6 semesters). Information on the ranking of the class will only be published with the permission of the student concerned. Students transferred to the Faculty of Law are not eligible to be classified and are not eligible for the Ordre de la Coif. Transfer students who earn at least 40 credits graded at ASU College of Law are eligible for academic scholarships (laude, magna laude or summa laude) based on their final cumulative grade point average at ASU College of Law.