The information within this page is published in accordance with federal regulations set forth by The Higher Education Act of 1965 (amended). Below is a summary of consumer information that must be made available to the public by Abraham Lincoln University. Consumer Information Statistics are gathered using industry standard requirements outlined by the Department of Education and the Distance Education Accrediting Commission.
View our 2018 Annual Security Report
Abraham Lincoln University is committed to complying with the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy & Campus Crime Statistics Act of 1990 requiring the annual reporting of crime statistics as well as the University’s policies, procedures, and programs addressing safety, security, and sexual offenses.
Distance Education Accrediting Commission (DEAC)
Bureau for Private Postsecondary Education (BPPE)
View the BPPE 2016 Annual Report
View the BPPE Occupation List
School Performance Fact Sheets
- Graduate (Master’s Level)
Required Disclosure Regarding Texas:
Abraham Lincoln University (ALU) is not regulated in Texas under Chapter 132 of the Texas Education Code. In California, where ALU is physically located, the Bureau for Private Postsecondary Education (BPPE) approves and regulates ALU’s university programs. ALU is accredited by the Distance Education Accrediting Commission (DEAC). To file a complaint or make other contact with applicable regulatory agencies, please refer to the Student Grievance Policy in the university catalog for additional information.
School of Law Disclosures
The School of Law is registered with the Committee of Bar Examiners (CBE) of the State Bar of California as an unaccredited distance learning law school. ALU’s authority to grant a Juris Doctor (J.D.) degree, which qualifies graduates to take the California Bar Examination and obtain admission to the practice of law in California, is through the Committee of Bar Examiners. ALU students must pass the First-Year Law Students’ Examination (FYLSX) at the end of the first year of law school study.
ALU provides public disclosures about the State Bar of California’s guidelines for unaccredited distance learning law schools, the online Juris Doctor program and bar exam passage rates.
The State Bar of California
Created by the state legislature in 1927, the State Bar is a public corporation within the judicial branch of government, serving as an arm of the California Supreme Court. All State Bar members are officers of the court. Membership in The State Bar of California affords attorneys the right and privilege of practicing law in this state.
Law school students must register as students with the State Bar of California. The registration form must be completed accurately under penalty of perjury and the $100 registration fee must be paid.
Potential students with any questions may contact the Committee of Bar Examiners of the State Bar of California at:
The State Bar of California
180 Howard Street
San Francisco, CA 94105 (Main Office)
415-538-2000 (Main Office)
845 S. Figueroa St.
Los Angeles, CA 90017-2515 (Branch Office)
213-765-1000 (Branch Office)
Business & Professions Code
Pursuant to California Business & Professions Code section 6061.7(a), Abraham Lincoln University is providing its Information Report disclosure form.
Section 6061.7(a) Information Report
Bar Program Eligibility
After graduation from the Juris Doctor (J.D.), students are eligible to sit for the California Bar Examination (CBX). Upon successful completion of the California Bar Examination, the Multistate Professional Responsibility Exam, meeting all applicable moral character requirements, and not being in arrears with family support obligations, School of Law graduates can become members of the State Bar of California and be eligible to practice in California and Federal courts.
Every law student who intends to be a general applicant for admission to practice law in California must register with the Committee of Bar Examiners of the State Bar of California no later than 90 days after he or she begins the study of law and Bar preparation courses to obtain California Bar eligibility.
The method of instruction at this law school for the Juris Doctor (J.D.) degree program is principally by technological means including interactive classes.
Students enrolled in the J.D. degree program at this law school who successfully complete the first year of law study must pass the First-Year Law Students’ Examination required by Business and Professions Code § 6060(h) and Title 4, Division 1, Chapter 1 Rule 4.3(I) of the of the Rules of the State Bar of California as part of the requirements to qualify to take the California Bar Examination. A student who passes the First-Year Law Students’ Examination within three (3) administrations of the examination after first becoming eligible to take it will receive credit for all legal studies completed to the time the examination is passed. A student who does not pass the examination within three (3) administrations of the examination after first becoming eligible to take it must be promptly disqualified from the law school’s J.D. degree program. If the dismissed student subsequently passes the examination, the student is eligible for re-enrollment in this law school’s J.D. degree program, but will receive credit for only one year of legal study.
Study at, or graduation from, this law school may not qualify a student to take the bar examination or to satisfy the requirements for admission to practice in jurisdictions other than California. A student intending to seek admission to practice law in a jurisdiction other than California should contact the admitting authority in that jurisdiction for information regarding the legal education requirements in that jurisdiction for admission to the practice of law.
Bar Exam Passage Rates
As of July 2017, more than 180 graduates of ALU have passed the California Bar Examination. The number and passage results of ALU students and graduates who have taken the First-Year Law Students’ Examination and the California Bar Examination, along with cumulative California General Bar Exam passing rates, are shown below.
- A student who passes the First-Year Law Students’ Examination within three (3) administrations of the examination after first becoming eligible to take it will receive credit for all legal studies completed to the time the examination is passed.
- A student who does not pass the examination within three (3) administrations of the examination after first becoming eligible to take it, must be promptly disqualified from the law school’s J.D. degree program. If the dismissed student subsequently passes the examination, the student is eligible for re-enrollment in the law school’s J.D. program, but will receive credit for only one year of legal study.
- Study at, or graduate from, this law school may not qualify a student to take the bar examination or to satisfy the requirements for admission to practice in jurisdictions other than California.
- A student intending to seek admission to practice law in a jurisdiction other than California should contact the admitting authority in that jurisdiction for information regarding the legal education requirements in that jurisdiction for admission to the practice of law.
ALU FIRST YEAR LAW STUDENTS’ EXAMINATION PASSAGE STATISTICS
Data Source: State Bar of California
|Exam Date||First Timers||All Takers|
|Took||Passed||% Passed||Took||Passed||% Passed|
ALU CALIFORNIA BAR EXAMINATION PASSAGE STATISTICS.Data Source: State Bar of California
|Exam Date||First Timers||Repeaters|
|Took||Passed||% Passed||Took||Passed||% Passed|
Cumulative California Bar Exam Passage Rates
ALU has voluntarily compiled cumulative statistics in the table below. CUMULATIVE ALU STUDENTS’ EXAM PASS RATE STATISTICS Data Source: State Bar of California
|Exam Dates||# First Time Takers||TOTAL PASSED|
|Cumulative Total # of Individual Takers||Cumulative Total # Passed Including Repeaters||Cumulative Pass Rate|
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