Jared R. Green

Experience and Accolades

  • Practicing more than 20 years
  • BV Rated – Distinguished – Martindale Hubbell
  • New Hampshire Association for Justice
    • Member of the Publications Committee
    • Managing Editor - Trial Bar News
  • American Association for Justice – Peer Reviewer – Trial Magazine
  • New Hampshire Bar Association – Author - Civil Practice Chapter – New Hampshire Practice & Procedure Manual
  • New Hampshire Brain Injury Association – Board of Directors, 2008-present
  • Manchester and New Hampshire Bar Associations
  • Author and co-author of numerous journal articles and presenter/organizer of numerous legal education seminars on medical malpractice and products liability law and procedure.

Question & Answer

Q: You were born and raised in NY and went to Mercy College. What was your college major?

A: History with a minor in political science.

Q: What did you do between college and law school at Franklin Pierce?

A: I worked in a bank.

Q: You joined Abramson, Brown & Dugan in 1996. How did you make the decision to join the firm?

A: I actually started working here in my second year of law school in 1992. They were looking for a law student to help with a case that was going to trial and one of the professors recommended me. I stayed on doing projects through law school then worked here on a contract basis from 1993 through 1995 until I was hired as a direct employee starting in 1996.

Q: As a lawyer, what case has provided you with the most satisfaction?

A: We represented a middle-aged teacher who was rendered a ventilator-dependent quadriplegic in an auto accident. At the beginning of our representation, he was a nursing home patient and deeply depressed. At the end of our representation, he was able to build a handicapped-accessible home, buy an accessible vehicle, and hire personal medical assistants. He was able to return to work as a guidance counselor and his wife was able to continue her job as a therapist instead of being his constant care-giver. They are wonderful people and it was immensely satisfying to help them make the best of the terrible situation they were put in.

Q: What are your other interests outside of the law?

A: My two children keep me very busy. I coach youth baseball and basketball and I love to help out at school whenever I can.

Q: As a trial lawyer, what’s a “typical day” look like?

A: There is no such thing as a typical day. Even the tasks that we do over and over, like taking depositions, working with experts, and meeting with witnesses, are always different because no two cases are alike.

Q: Professionally, how would you like to be remembered?

A: I’d like to be remembered by my clients as someone who genuinely helped them in a time of need and by my colleagues/opponents as someone who was always fair, honest, prepared, and tough.


New Hampshire Bar Association; Manchester Bar Association; New Hampshire Association for Justice; American Association for Justice; Brain Injury Association of New Hampshire (Board of Directors)

Practice Areas

Medical Malpractice; Plaintiff's Personal Injury; Products Liability


1993, New Hampshire; 1999, U.S. District Court, District of Vermont