I have a JD, which is a law degree, earned after a bachelors. It takes three years to earn and is technically a doctorate (juris doctor), but no one uses "Dr." for a lawyer and I think of it as a separate category. (This explanation is for the US and a law degree is earned differently in some other countries.) I voted other.
(I haven't read the thread so I apologize if this is redundant.)
you probably do! Me: BA in Women's Studies; MA & PhD in Clinical Psychology..... Most everyone I know makes more than me.:
It is just weird to me that someone spends so much time studying for their career only to get paid less than someone who worked their way up. Like there is no benefit to the schooling or something. It is quite sad :
I spent three years in colleges in the US and have two associates to show for it - assoc. of science in backcountry horsemanship and another assoc of science in natural resource managment... I also spent a year in Spain learning spanish, and have several certificates for my spanish/spansh art/culture/history classes to show for it...