Themis provides expert guidance for the Multistate Professional Responsibility Exam (MPRE).
Comprehensive MPRE outline covering the ABA Model Rules of Professional Conduct (MRPC), Code of Judicial Conduct, and other applicable authorities. Available in print, online, and EPUB format.
Substantive lecture delivered in 20-minute chapters by Professor Mark Yochum of Duquesne University School of Law, covering all aspects of the exam and including proven strategies for success.
Over 200 practice questions with detailed answer explanations developed by Themis experts
Integrated Learning System™ that provides a daily schedule, progress tracking, and performance feedback that personalizes your preparation.
A 60-question simulated MPRE with answer explanations, as well as comparison of your score to other Themis users.
UPCOMING MPRE DATES
Saturday August 17, 2013
Date of Next MPRE
Tuesday June 25, 2013
Regular Registration Deadline
Thursday July 11, 2013
Late Registration Deadline
For applications received on or before the regular receipt deadline, the fee for the MPRE is $73. For those who apply after the regular receipt deadline but before the late application receipt deadline, the fee is $146.
The Multistate Professional Responsibility Examination (MPRE) Outline
The MPRE is a sixty-question, 125-minute multiple-choice examination administered by the National Conference of Bar Examiners. The MPRE is based on the law governing the conduct of lawyers, including the disciplinary rules of professional conduct currently articulated in the ABA Model Rules of Professional Conduct, the ABA Model Code of Judicial Conduct, and controlling constitutional decisions and generally accepted principles established in leading federal and state cases and in procedural and evidentiary rules. A passing score on the MPRE is required for admission to the bars of all but four US jurisdictions.
The exam is offered nationwide each Spring, Summer, and Fall and the majority of states allow students to take the MPRE before graduation from law school. Most students take the exam sometime after their second year of law school. A law school course in ethics is not crucial to your success on the MPRE. Unlike the bar exam, you can take the MPRE in any state and have your score submitted to another state. In fact, you don't even need to know where you will be taking the bar exam when you take the MPRE. Your score can be transferred at a later date.