Last week, The American Lawyer reported that law school graduates "looking for signs of hope in the latest hiring numbers released by the National Association for Law Placement won't find many.
What does NALP stand for?
NALP stands for National Association for Law Placement (Washington, DC)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of NALP
We have 8 other meanings of NALP in our Acronym Attic
- National Alliance of Legal Nurse Consultants
- National Association of Legal Nurse Consultants (legal consultant nurses organization; various locations)
- National Aquaculture Legislation Overview (Food and Agriculture Organization of the UN)
- Naval Air Liaison Officer
- Navy Air Logistics Office (US Navy)
- North American Lodging Organization
- Not A Lot Of People Know That
- National Action Learning Programme (Ireland)
- National Adult Literacy Programme (Malawi and Ireland)
- National Apartment Leasing Professional
- Native American Leadership Program (Wellstone Action; est. 2008)
- North American Labour Party (political group; Canada)
- Nacht Domain-, Leucine-Rich Repeat-, and PYD-Containing Protein 3
- National American Legion Press Association (West Seneca, NY)
- North American Liturgy Resources (est. 1970)
- Norwegian Association of Local and Regional Authorities (Norwegian: Kommunenes Sentralforbund)
- National African Language Resource Center (University of Wisconsin)
- North American Lionhead Rabbit Club
- National American Legion Riders Information Center
- National Adult Literacy Study
Samples in periodicals archive:
According to National Association for Law Placement (NALP) data, though women make up roughly half of new law school graduates, more than two-thirds of all female associates leave major firms by the fifth year.
55 percent in 1993, according to the National Association for Law Placement (NALP) in Washington, D.
National Association for Law Placement (NALP) data confirms that today roughly 6 percent of partners at major law firms are minorities, up from roughly 4 percent in 2000.