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For law students, Twitter may not seem like the best use of your limited time, but you might be surprised to learn that there is a thriving #LawTwitter community.

Legal issues and current events get discussed, shade gets thrown, and there are plenty of laughs to be had. What law students might not suspect, however, is that some of their own professors might be on Twitter, and law prof Twitter is rather spectacular.

Below are five law profs to follow on Twitter.

Charges Filed Against Unknown Letter-Writer for Threatening Judge

Somewhere -- among hundreds of millions of Americans -- is a criminal stamp-licker.

Prosecutors have charged the unknown licker with sending a threatening letter to a judge. They don't know who the defendant is, but for now they're calling him John Doe.

They found his DNA on a stamp attached to an envelope. Unfortunately for the Wisconsin authorities, his DNA is not in the government's database.

Law school isn't easy and getting through it without leaning on any of the resources available to you is overly optimistic and completely unnecessary.

Those resources are there for a reason, and that reason is to help you and every other student looking to improve their academic success. Below are four of the most important resources law students need to learn how to access.

Florida Supreme Court Squares Off With Governor

While one court drama played out in Washington, another one unfolded in Florida.

No, we're not talking about the hanging chads episode. That soap opera ended a decade ago.

In the latest installment of Florida reality television, the Florida Supreme Court says the governor cannot choose the next justices of the court. Believe it, or not.

Landing a job at a prestigious law firm that's going to pay the BigLaw bucks while you're still in law school is unattainable for most law students. At this point, there are just so many more students than there are prestigious summer associate gigs, or even law firm clerking jobs for that matter.

It's a competitive market, and setting yourself apart is getting harder and harder. But that doesn't mean a law student can't work somewhere else without having it hurt their resume. There are plenty of non-law firm jobs that can help set you up for career success down the road, particularly if you don't envision yourself working at a law firm anyway.

Below, you can read about seven non-firm jobs that are good for law students to take, that is, if they can get it.

Cornell Law Grads Make the Most Money

They say that money isn't everything, but that's not what law school students say.

Just walk around any law school and listen to the chatter. It doesn't take a formal survey to know that for most law students it's (at least in part) about the money.

But to make it official, a recent report says that Cornell Law School graduates get the top salaries. Now listen to that sucking sound coming from the top 10 law schools.

When it comes to television programming for lawyers and law students, not every show about lawyers and the justice system are going to hit the mark. After all, entertainment is rather subjective.

But, if you crave "who-done-its" or law-related dramas/comedies, below you can find a list of five binge-worthy series to jam into your nights and weekends.

Puerto Rico Law School: First Hurricanes, Then This

If you think your law school was hard, think about what happened at the University of Puerto Rico School of Law.

Hurricane Maria tore through the island territory last year, and officials still don't know how many people died there. The death toll is almost five times higher than the student population at the law school.

It's no wonder that the law school has had trouble keeping students. But it is hard to understand how the American Bar Association could cite the school for substandard performance.

Judges Gone Wild in Texas Political Controversy

It's not every day that a judge sues somebody.

It's even more rare when a judge sues another judge, but a Fort Worth jurist claims a supervising judicial officer retaliated against her. Although the suit says it's about politics, it's a lot more personal.

Judge Diane Scott Haddock claims Judge Patricia Baca-Bennett told her to "get her husband under control" to stop his political activity. That allegedly created a hostile work environment of Texas proportions.

Clerks Sue Over Pay, but Too Late

Nobody likes to leave money on the table.

In a card game, you might expect to lose money once in a while. But when your employer shorts you, that's something else.

So when two city clerks sued for $22,000 in unused sick pay, they expected to get it back. Instead, they got a bad hand.