Professor Greenberg received his bachelor’s degree in public affairs from Princeton University, and he holds M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in political science from the University of California, Berkeley. After serving as an assistant professor of political science at Kalamazoo College and as a legislative assistant in both the Texas and U.S. House of Representatives, he earned his law degree (highest honors and Order of the Coif) from George Washington University. Professor Greenberg served as editor-in-chief of the George Washington Law Review and has published in that journal, the University of Pittsburgh Law Review, and elsewhere. After graduation from law school, Professor Greenberg clerked for the Honorable Kenneth Ripple (U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit) and was an associate at the Washington law firm of Covington & Burling. In 1994, he joined the faculty at Chicago-Kent, where he teaches administrative law, conflict of laws, criminal procedure and legal writing.
Civil Service in the United States: An Overview of Statutory and Constitutional Protections, 2008, Proceedings of Vers un Modèle Européen de Fonction Publique: Neuvièmes Journées d'Études du Pôle Européen Jean Monnet (2011)
Legal Research Training: Preparing Students for a Rapidly Changing Research Environment, Legal Writing: The Journal of the Legal Writing Institute (2007)
Appellate Advocacy Competitions: Let's Loosen Some Restrictions on Faculty Assistance, Journal of Legal Education (1999)
Who Says It's a Crime?: Chevron Deference to Agency Interpretations of Regulatory Statutes That Create Criminal Liability, University of Pittsburgh Law Review (1996)
When criminal liability is at stake, the Chevron doctrine of judicial deference to reasonable agency...