Many students who take courses in mathematics go on to pursue "non-mathematical" careers. I'm wondering, in particular, about those who go on to study Law, and how mathematics is (or can be made) relevant to them in the classroom. I have not specified a particular age of the students, but if you wish to restrict to (middle school, secondary school, college/university) in your answer, then that would be fine.
Question: What are concrete ways in which one's mathematics education can contribute to a career in law? (If your answer is, "It doesn't," then an explanation of this would be fine, too!) Connections between mathematics education at any level and its impact on careers in law would be most welcome.
Another interesting place to look is Law and Mathematics Professor Peter Rosenthal's MAA article; for example, consider the following excerpt:
Law sometimes makes a pretense of being logical, but it is only a pretense.