This one concerns their rankings. Some schools have propped up job placement figures for graduates by paying them out of their own funds to work at jobs, primarily in the public interest sector. Those were positioned and packaged as a "bridge" for graduates to obtain experience and contacts.
Unless those jobs last a year and pay $40,000 the American Bar Association has voted that they be classified as part time, not full time jobs. Here is the coverage by Sara Randazzo in The Wall Street Journal.
Obviously, the percentage of graduates in full time jobs which require law licenses within nine months of graduation will change for some law school. The U.S. News & World Report, you bet, will take notice.