Peter G. Webb
Peter G. Webb
Peter Webb has been practicing law in New Hampshire since 1979. His work is limited to personal injury, workers’ compensation and divorce. Peter has litigated such cases in all levels of the New Hampshire Court system.
His personal injury work involves car, motorcycle and truck crashes, as well as injuries from unsafe property conditions and from defective products and devices. Peter’s reputation, experience, careful preparation and commitment his clients have yielded millions of dollars in recoveries in the past several years. In two recent jury trials, he received verdicts exceeding $1,000,000.00. On five occasions, his personal injury cases have gone to the New Hampshire Supreme Court: Swiezynski v. Civiello (1985), Baker v. Wilmot (1986), DiFruscia v. NH (1992), Palmer v. Nan King (2002), Ocasio v. FedEx (2010).
Peter has tried and resolved hundreds of workers’ compensation cases on behalf of injured workers at the New Hampshire Department of Labor and Compensation Appeals Board levels. He has also testified on a number of occasions at the New Hampshire Legislature on proposed legislation involving the rights of injured workers.
For decades, Peter has brought the same skills and determination to bear in matters in which he is has counseled and advocated for clients involved in divorce. His family law work is characterized by a no-nonsense, cost-effective approach to the process, with an eye for fair voluntary settlement, but also with the seasoned skills, determination and attention to detail necessary for successful litigation.
- New Hampshire Bar
- B.A., Amherst College (cum laude) – 1974
- J.D., University of New Hampshire School of Law – 1979
- New Hampshire and Nashua Bar Associations
- New Hampshire Association for Justice
- Brookline, New Hampshire Selectman, Planning Board, Melendy Pond Authority, School District and Town Moderator
- Brookline Historical Society
- Hollis-Brookline and Milford Rotary Clubs, past president
- Freedom’s Way Heritage Area Association, past chairman