Your doctor can tell you what the results suggest, and should. I would call in if you haven't heard anything. You could also call in and tell them you're in a lot of pain. You could even hint that you're concerned about possible ovarian torsion, just to get them to move on seeing you about the pain.
The good news is that every possibility they have named is benign. Basically, you've got a benign tumor attached to or near your right ovary. It needs to be removed. (The corpus luteus cyst on the left ovary will probably go away by itself in your next cycle.) You might be unexcited about the timing given your upcoming bar exam, but it's a simple surgery, minimally problematic (they used to call it "Bandaid surgery" because the scar that is left below your navel is so small it can be covered with a Bandaid.) They'll use viewing tubes and microscopes, find the tumor, and pop it out. You'll be back on your feet the next day, and probably feeling tons better in lots of ways. (That's the good part about doing this before the bar exam. You don't want to sit for hours taking a test with an aching ovary.)
They said the tumor looks like it came from your ovary, though it might be on a stem from your uterus. If it came from your ovary, your doc might caution that there's a chance they will find they need to remove the ovary. This is not a given -- tumors can be removed from ovaries and the ovary left intact -- but if the tumor is totally involved with it or because the tumor causes torsion in the meantime, you might lose the right ovary. Please don't worry, the other ovary will take over the job and ovulate for it. My sister lost an ovary to torsion and never had a problem, had a baby and everything. The other ovary simply ovulates every month instead of every other month. Of course encourage your doctor and the surgeon to understand you want to preserve your ovary if you can. What you REALLY don't want to be left with is a scar on the ovary, though. Ovaries swell when they ovulate, and a scar there can hurt like hell. So, follow the doctor's advice.