Professor John Greabe directs the Warren B. Rudman Center for Justice, Leadership & Public Service and is a professor of law at the UNH Franklin Pierce School of Law.
Professor Greabe teaches constitutional law, civil procedure, and related courses. His scholarship focuses on constitutional law, federal courts, and civil rights litigation. His papers have appeared in a number of law journals including the Columbia, Virginia, Notre Dame, Boston University, Houston, Buffalo, Vermont, New England, and UNH Law Reviews; Constitutional Commentary; the William & Mary Bill of Rights Journal; the Harvard Law Review Forum; and the Review of Banking and Financial Law.
Professor Greabe also writes a monthly Constitutional Connections column for the Concord Monitor.
Professor Greabe is admitted to practice before the United States Supreme Court; the United States Courts of Appeals for the First, Seventh, and Eighth Circuits; the United States District Courts for the Districts of New Hampshire and Massachusetts; the New Hampshire Supreme Court; and the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court.
Professor Greabe previously taught at Vermont Law School, had an appellate practice, and clerked for 17 years for a number of appeals and district court judges within the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit.
Greabe, J. M. (2012). Foreword: Constitutional Constraints State Health Care & Privacy Regulation after Sorrell v. IMS Health. Vermont Law Review, 36, 809-815. Retrieved from http://scholars.unh.edu/law_facpub/70
Richey, S., & Greabe, J. M. (2012). Stolen Valor & the First Amendment: Does Trademark Infringement Law Leave Congress an Opening?. New England Law Review, 47, 293-313. Retrieved from http://scholars.unh.edu/law_facpub/117
Greabe, J. M. (2012). Objecting at the Altar: Why the Herring Good Faith Principle and the Harlow Qualified Immunity Doctrine Should Not Be Married. Columbia Law Review Sidebar, 112, 1-15. Retrieved from http://www.columbialawreview.org/
Greabe, J. M. (2011). Iqbal, al-Kidd and Pleading Past Qualified Immunity: What the Cases Mean and How They Demonstrate a Need to Eliminate the Immunity Doctrines from Constitutional Tort Law. William & Mary Bill of Rights Journal, 20, 1-38. Retrieved from http://scholars.unh.edu/law_facpub/85
Greabe, J. M., Brickman, M., Bradley, J. C., & Fields, N. H. (2008). Moving Beyond Gartenberg: A Process Based and Comparative Approach to Section 36(b) of the Investment Company Act of 1940. Review of Banking and Financial Law, 28, 133.