The bar exam is the last obstacle between you and your journey toward a career in law. Unfortunately, it's a big one, and most law students need to study for hundreds of hours before they can pass it. Those who can't afford to pay thousands of dollars for a prep course have always been at a disadvantage—until now.
We want to level the playing field. Top-notch, high-quality bar prep should be affordable and convenient, and we have worked hard to make it so. That's why we offer a comprehensive MBE course with top professors and a study bank of every MBE question ever released for a fraction of the price of our competitors.
In a word, we make bar preparation easier and more affordable so that you can finally become a lawyer.
Adam Chilton is a professor of law and the Walter Mander Research Scholar at the University of Chicago Law School. Adam’s primary research interests lie at the intersection of international law, comparative law, and empirical legal studies.
Adam’s ongoing projects include documenting the development and enforcement of competition law regimes around the world, studying how bilateral labor agreements can be used to promote international labor migration, and researching how to improve the quality of life in India’s slums.
Adam received a BA and MA in political science from Yale University. After college, Adam worked as a management consultant for BCG. He then went to Harvard University, where he earned a JD and a PhD in political science. Before joining the faculty, Adam taught at the Law School as a Bigelow Fellow and Lecturer in Law.
Andrew Keane Woods is a professor of law at the University of Arizona College of Law.
Professor Woods’s teaching and research interests include cybersecurity, the regulation of technology, and international law, both public and private. His scholarship has been selected for the Yale/Stanford/Harvard Junior Faculty Forum, and his articles have appeared or are forthcoming in: the Yale Law Journal, the Stanford Law Review, the Vanderbilt Law Review, the Harvard International Law Journal, the Virginia Journal of International Law, and the Chicago Journal of International Law. His work has been cited in The Economist, The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Post, Bloomberg, and NPR. Professor Woods is a contributing editor of the Lawfare blog, and has written for the New York Times, the International Herald Tribune, the Financial Times, and Slate.
In Spring 2017, Professor Woods was a visiting professor at the University of Texas School of Law, where he taught a class on law and policy in the technology sector. Before that, he was an assistant professor at the University of Kentucky, a postdoctoral fellow at Stanford University (at the Center for International Security and Cooperation and at the Center on Philanthropy and Civil Society) and a Climenko Fellow at Harvard Law School. He holds an AB from Brown University, magna cum laude; a JD from Harvard Law School, cum laude; and a PhD in Politics from the University of Cambridge, where he was a Gates Scholar.
Con Law and Evidence
Anne Gordon is a Clinical Professor of Law and Director of Externships at Duke Law School. Before joining Duke, Gordon taught at the University of California, Berkeley School of Law, where she helped lead the Appellate Advocacy Program and served as a Senior Research Fellow at the California Constitution Center. Gordon was also a staff attorney with the Ninth Circuit U.S. Court of Appeals, and practiced criminal appellate and capital post-conviction law with the Habeas Corpus Resource Center and the Fifth and Sixth District Appellate Projects. Professor Gordon received her AB from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton, and graduated cum laude from the University of Michigan Law School. After law school, she clerked for Judge Boyce F. Martin, Jr. of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit.
Crim Law and Procedure
Prof. Daniel Epps is an Associate Professor of Law at Washington University in St. Louis, where he teaches Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure. Professor Epps received his AB summa cum laude with highest distinction in Philosophy from Duke University and his JD magna cum laude from Harvard Law School, where he was Articles Co-Chair of the Harvard Law Review and won the John M. Olin Law & Economics prize. After law school, he clerked for Judge J. Harvie Wilkinson III of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit and for Justice Anthony M. Kennedy of the Supreme Court of the United States.
His research concerns the intersection of criminal justice, constitutional law, and federal courts. His scholarship has been published in the nation’s leading law journals, including the Harvard Law Review, Yale Law Journal, Michigan Law Review, NYU Law Review, and University of Pennsylvania Law Review. He’s also a leading expert on the Supreme Court who is regularly quoted in the national media. His writing for popular audiences has appeared in the New York Times, the Washington Post, Vox, and The Atlantic. His proposal to reform the Supreme Court (developed with Ganesh Sitaraman) was endorsed by presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg and was widely discussed in the media.
Danielle D’Onfro is an Associate Professor of Law at Washington University School of Law where she teaches Property, Advanced Private Law, Corporations, and Corporate Compliance. Her research applies private law theory to business associations and their capital structure. Her writing about debt contracts covers both consumer and commercial debt. Her article, Limited Liability Property, analyzes the property claims inherent to secured debt and the obligations that come with those claims. In Corporate Stewardship, she proposes a decentralized individual liability regime to improve the efficiency of corporate compliance. In Corporations as Commodities, she uses property theory to study the controversy about the purpose of the corporation. Her more recent research explores formalities in consumer finance and the application of the law of bailment to digital storage. Her popular writing has appeared in theWashington Post, SCOTUSBlog, and Take Care.
Professor D’Onfro earned her BA in classics from Columbia College and her JD from Harvard Law School. After law school, she clerked for Judge Allyson K. Duncan on the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit. Before joining the faculty, she was a senior associate in the Debt Finance and Bankruptcy & Financial Restructuring Groups at WilmerHale in Washington, DC and Boston, Massachusetts.
Jennifer Fisher brings a practitioner’s eye to the Civil Procedure course. After earning a BA in English, summa cum laude, from Washington & Lee University, she completed her JD at Yale Law School, where she served as Notes Editor and Articles Editor for the Yale Journal of Law and Humanities. Her legal career has included stints in private practice and in public service, and she has represented a wide range of clients through every stage of the litigation process. Jennifer has fought slumlords before county magistrates on behalf of indigent tenants, defended 30(b)(6) depositions for a multinational corporation in an antitrust suit, and briefed race and national-origin discrimination claims before the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals. While she has always loved arguing her clients’ positions in the courtroom, her most rewarding experience has been mentoring law students and young associates in civil procedure and legal writing, helping them translate their legal educations to real-world disputes.
All the content you need
250 audio lessons
Our course covers every aspect of every subject you need to ace the MBE, and nothing you don't.
Every question ever released
1801 real MBE questions
We've licensed every official question from the NCBE (the guys who make the bar exam), so you can study straight from the source.
580 explanations and counting
When every explanation of bar questions ever made from the NCBE didn't cut it, we started writing our own. Our course shows you how to pick the best answer with the least effort.
Brilliant legal minds
5 exceptional professors
Our professors earned their JDs at Harvard, Yale, and Michigan, among other schools. They've taught law at Chicago, Berkeley, and Duke, among other schools. Also—they're great at this.
Learning on demand
70+ hours of content
Listen as you walk or read along as you listen. You can access our content when you want it, where you want it, and how you want it.
Get the most affordable one-stop MBE solution on the market. We're working to make legal education accessible, so you save hundreds of dollars.
If you don't like the course, you can ask for your money back within fourteen days. And if you don't pass the bar, you can send us your results for a full refund.
Our Behind-the-Scenes Team
J.Y. is an educator figuring out ways to bring down the cost of education while improving its quality and accessibility. “This is how we liberate and democratize education!” he likes to say to himself. He says a lot of things to himself. Not all of it makes sense.
J.Y. graduated from Columbia University where he studied Economics, Political Science, and Philosophy and holds a JD from Harvard Law School. Before finding his calling in education, J.Y. pretended to be a lawyer at Paul, Weiss in Hong Kong and at Davis Polk in NYC.
J.Y. is also a founder at PreProBono, a 501(c)(3) non-profit dedicated to helping poor and minority students get into law school and promoting public interest law.
Alan is from Canada, where he received a BSc with a joint major in Computing Science, and Molecular Biology and Biochemistry from Simon Fraser University. He graduated first in his class, in Computing Science. He also received a JD from Harvard Law School.
Alan taught International Negotiation at Jindal Global Law School and was a Sumner Redstone Fellow in New Delhi for a year after law school. He was justifiably appalled by the lack of good ramen restaurants in New Delhi.
Alan's interests and work experience have focused on access to justice and information. He has worked for the Commonwealth Human Rights Initiative in India, the Justice and Peace Commission in Liberia, and the Berkman Center.
David is a graduate of Yale, where he received a prize for excellence in the English major, and the Iowa Writers' Workshop, where he received a teaching fellowship.
His nonfiction has appeared in The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, and The Atlantic online. His fiction has won two national contests, received notable mention in The Best American Short Stories 2014, and been anthologized by Autumn House Press. He taught English and writing at the School of the New York Times, Phillips Academy Andover, the University of Iowa, and Southern New Hampshire University.
He was admitted to Harvard and Yale Law School before he joined 7Sage.