Which jurisdictions administer the MEE?
Alabama, Alaska (eff. July 2014), Arizona, Arkansas, Colorado, Connecticut, District Columbia, Guam, Hawaii, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kentucky, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Dakota, Northern Mariana Islands, Oregon, Palau, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Utah, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, Wyoming
Examinees are advised to contact the jurisdiction to which they seek admission for the most current information.
Which subjects are covered on the MEE?
Business Associations, Conflict of Laws, Constitutional Law, Contracts, Criminal Law and Procedure, Evidence, Family Law, Federal Civil Procedure, Real Property, Torts, Trusts and Estates, and Uniform Commercial Code. Subject matter outlines can be found in the 2014 MEE Information Booklet.
How is the MEE developed?
The MEE questions are developed by the MEE Drafting Committee and outside experts in the fields covered by the test. Questions are edited by the Drafting Committee, pretested, and analyzed independently by outside content experts.
How is the MEE graded?
Every MEE question is accompanied by an analysis for use by graders in each user jurisdiction. The analysis identifies the issues raised by the question, cites appropriate authority, and indicates suggested weights for discussion of the issues. The MEE may be answered and graded according to the law of general application or according to state law. The National Conference of Bar Examiners sponsors a grading workshop on the weekend following test administration. Graders for each question meet to review the analysis and sample answers to the question. Revisions to the analyses are sent to each user jurisdiction immediately after the grading workshop.