This Rigos program contains all you need to pass the Multistate Essay Exam MEE administered by the National Conference of Bar Examiners (NCBE). Students also benefit from valuable information about the MEE exam, including insights into the essay question historical prior exam frequency and a detailed analysis of the issues tested by subject and exam. This book helps guide your planning session and roadmap for successfully passing the MEE.
For readers not familiar with the UBE and the New York UBE proposal, the Uniform Bar Exam includes a six-question essay test based on uniform laws (the Multistate Essay Exam or MEE). It includes two MPT tasks, instead of the one currently included in the New York exam. The computer-graded Multistate Bar Exam (MBE) is the same on both the UBE and the current New York exam. What about New York law, currently 50 per cent of the New York exam, with five 45-minute essays and a one-hour multiple-choice test? The BOLE and the court have proposed substituting a one-hour 50-question multiple-choice test on New York law for the current five essay questions and 50-question multiple-choice test on the New York bar exam. That new one-hour test would be in addition to the UBE. To be successful, candidates would have to pass both the UBE and that one-hour test on New York law.
Multistate Essay Examination - NCBE
The first day of the exam is composed of two 3-hour sessions. One session will be the 90-minute Multistate Performance Test (MPT) and three essay questions (IEE) written by the Illinois Bar Examiners. The other session will be the Multistate Essay Exam (MEE), six essay questions written by the National Conference of Bar Examiners.
The Multistate Essay Exam (MEE) is a set of nine essay questions prepared for each bar exam administration by the National Conference of Bar Examiners (NCBE). The MEE is designed to be used as a replacement for one, three-hour session of essay questions that would normally be drafted by a jurisdiction’s Board of Law Examiners. The MEE is administered by participating jurisdictions on the Tuesday before the last Wednesday in February and July of each year.The Multistate Essay Examination (MEE) is a series of 30 minute essay questions covering Constitutional Law, Contracts, Criminal Law and Procedure, Evidence, Real Property, Torts, Business Associations, Conflict of Laws, Family Law, Federal Civil Procedure, Trusts and Estates, and Uniform Commercial Code. Although the National Conference of Bar Examiners (NCBE) typically prepares nine questions, most jurisdictions require only six.