The best law schools for the future will be those that offer the best value, according to a report from McKinsey & Company.

The report looks at the costs and benefits of each school and examines the performance of those that have been selected to participate.

McKinsey said that students who go to a law school will get better outcomes and be less likely to leave, and that they will make more money.

The study was commissioned by the National Association of Barbers, a trade group, and the American Bar Association.

The firm’s survey found that law schools that have taken the “best value” approach over the past few years have outperformed the rest of the field, outperforming the schools that had been given lower grades.

Among the top 10 law schools in the U.S., only four had a score below 3.0 on the McKinsey survey’s “Value Score,” the highest possible score for a law program.

It’s not just the top-ranked schools that make a difference.

Among those that had a lower score than 3.5, only one had an overall grade of “C” or higher.

And, in that case, only two schools had a higher score than 4.0.

In the top 20, only four schools had scores between 4.5 and 4.9, the lowest of the top 50.

The rankings also show that students from schools with lower grades tend to be less successful at graduation, and are more likely to drop out.

They are also less likely than students from the schools with higher grades to get their degree and stay at law school, the study found.

In addition, law schools with more competitive admissions tend to have lower graduation rates and lower retention rates, the report found.

For example, among the top 25 law schools, there was a 3.6 drop-out rate among first-year students, the highest among all law schools surveyed.

Of those first-years, 26% were dropouts.

Among law schools at the top, 30% had a dropout rate that was higher than 5%, the highest rate in the group of law schools rated “A” or “B.”

Of the top 30, 24% had rates of dropout that were above 10%, the lowest rate in that group.

Law schools that are rated “C+” or better, on average, have a retention rate of 62%, the fourth highest among the schools on the “value score.”

Law schools with scores below 3, the top “C,” are at a disadvantage.

According to McKinsey, only 11% of law school graduates have a degree in four years.

Those that have a high school diploma are twice as likely to not complete their degree compared to those with a high-school diploma.

Only 5% of graduates from the top 100 law schools graduated in five years.

“Law schools have become more selective in their admissions practices, which means the quality of their graduates has decreased,” the McKinseys report said.

“There is little to no prospect of a bright future for law graduates unless they go to law schools where they can succeed and achieve their full potential.”

The study also found that students are more confident in their legal education, which is likely to lead to better grades and job prospects.

It also found a correlation between students’ grades and their likelihood of being successful in their jobs.

“Students who are higher in their grades have a greater likelihood of success in their law schools,” the report said, “and are more effective law clerks and judges.”

The findings were based on responses from over 1,000 students who were admitted to the University of Minnesota’s Barbershop School of Law from 2009 through 2016.

The students completed the McKinley Law School Transparency survey, which gauges the students’ “personal and professional well-being,” “confidence in their profession, and their commitment to law school,” among other things.

The survey included questions on personal characteristics, such as self-esteem and satisfaction with law school and its legal education.

Students who scored in the top third of the law school pool received an average of 5.5 points, the next-highest score, with 7.8 points, and those who scored at or above 5.0 received a 6.0 point average.

For comparison, the McKinys report found that the average grade point average for graduates from top law schools was 5.1 in 2014, the year before the survey began.

The number of graduates is a measure of the school’s prestige.

“As the top law school in the nation, the Barbershops provides a benchmark for other law schools around the country,” said Scott S. Gorman, executive director of the National Bar Association’s Center for Law and Public Policy.

“Our study found that a school’s average LSAT score was among the highest in the country, and many of our schools are well above the national average.”