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Wrong Bonnie Laube?

Bonnie Laube L.


Direct Phone: (856) ***-**** ext. **       

Email: b***@***.com


200 North Eighth Street

Vineland, New Jersey 08360

United States

Find other employees at this company (1)

Background Information

Employment History

Civil Trial Attorney

Supreme Court of New Jersey


Cumberland County


bachelor's degree
Case Western Reserve

Thomas Jefferson University

Rutgers Law School

Web References (10 Total References)

The Grapevine Newspaper » Blog Archive » July 15, 2009

grapevinenewspaper.com [cached]

Bonnie L. Laube, Esq. Greenblatt & Laube, PC Divorce, Separation, Custody, Child Support, Parenting Time, Alimony, Asset Distribution, Emancipation, Domestic Violence Certi?ed by the Supreme Court of New Jersey as a Civil Trial Attorney Tom's Cell: (856) 498-4841 John's Cell: (609) 381-4289 FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED the grapevine { 17 } 856-691-0424 • email: bll@greenblattlaube.com 200 North Eighth Street • PO Box 883 • Vineland, NJ 08362 All major credit cards accepted www.ScottiBrosInc.com I Culinary Adventures { STEPHEN WILSON | PHOTOS: JILL McCLENNEN } Dune Restaurant When at the beach, a seafood haven such as Dune Restaurant is a "shore" bet.

Cumberland County, NJ Bar Association Officers & Trustees

www.cumbnjbarassoc.org [cached]

Bonnie L. Laube - Past President Greenblatt & Laube, PC 200 N. 8th Street Vineland, NJ 08362 Tel. 856-691-0424 Fax 856-696-1010

Cumberland County, NJ Bar Association Contact Info

www.cumbnjbarassoc.org [cached]

Bonnie Laube, PresidentP.O. Box 883Vineland, NJ 08362

Tel. 856-691-0424Fax 856-696-1010

Bonnie Laube (center), a ...

www.thedailyjournal.com [cached]

Bonnie Laube (center), a Vineland attorney and longtime member of the Rotary Club of Vineland, receives the Outstanding Vocational Service Award, from current Rotary District Gov. Ralph Owen (left) and incoming Rotary District Gov. Sam Conte at an award ceremony held at Birchwood Manor in Whippany. The honor is bestowed each year by Rotary District 7640. Purchase this Photo

Bonnie Laube (center), a Vineland attorney and longtime member of the Rotary Club of Vineland, receives the Outstanding Vocational Service Award, from current Rotary District Gov.
"When Bonnie is in the room, everyone knows it as her warm smile and great laugh are undeniable," says Betsy Frank, president, Rotary Club of Vineland.
We are incredibly proud of Bonnie, as she is so deserving of this award. We are fortunate to call her a fellow Rotarian and friend. In addition to serving as a club board member, Laube is a partner in the law firm of Greenblatt and Laube. She has practiced before the New Jersey and Pennsylvania Supreme Courts, the U.S. Supreme Court, the U.S. District Court for the District of New Jersey and the U.S. Court of Appeals, 3rd Circuit. Laube holds a degree in biology from Case Western Reserve University and a degree in Nursing from Thomas Jefferson University. She served as an officer in both the Nurse Corps of the U.S. Air Force and the U.S. Air Force Reserves. Laube began her career in law shortly after earning a juris doctorate degree from Rutgers University School of Law.

The president of the Cumberland County ...

www.pressofatlanticcity.com [cached]

The president of the Cumberland County Bar Association and its foundation, Laube, 48, said, "Part of my mission as president is to get more lawyers involved in charitable and pro bono (for free) work."" /> >

VINELAND - Spend an hour with Bonnie Laube, and you may decide to put aside those nasty jokes about lawyers out to make big bucks.
The president of the Cumberland County Bar Association and its foundation, Laube, 48, said, "Part of my mission as president is to get more lawyers involved in charitable and pro bono (for free) work."
Laube practices what she preaches in her activities related to the law, as well as her volunteer activities with the Vineland Rotary Club and other civic endeavors.
"The most monumental life-changing experience I have had was as a volunteer in Waveland, Miss. after Hurricane Katrina," Laube said.
Laube, the club's treasurer for almost 10 years, was very moved by hearing Art Baruffi, of Vineland, talk about the devastation and the need for volunteers in Waveland.
Laube became chairwoman of Rotary's Katrina committee, gathering 10 people - five Rotarians and five others - who spent a week in Waveland in April 2006."Though eight months had gone by since the storm, many people were still living in tents," she said.
The need for help was so great that Laube again formed a team - this time 21 people of whom about 12 were Rotarians and 11 others - who spent a week there last November.
Neither her skills as a lawyer nor as a nurse were needed, but she and the others quickly learned to do such things as pouring concrete, gutting homes, tearing down moldy walls and painting.For two days, she worked in the camp kitchen from 5 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Laube is committed to spreading the word that volunteers are still needed to help the residents who desperately want to get out of trailers and make-shift temporary housing.She's speaking to service clubs and others, taking time from her legal work to give a first-hand account.
Laube is proud of the volunteer work that the members of the Vineland Rotary Club do and the support provided for local and international projects that help people."I've been a member since 1991," said Laube, a Paul Harris Fellow for her donations to Rotary.A major Rotary International project is the eradication of polio.Locally, there's a long list of about 80 projects and organizations, including scholarships, that Rotary helps support, Laube said.
Michael Loyle, the immediate past president, describes Laube as "a tireless worker, highly efficient, who's always friendly, upbeat and positive - a wonderful person."
Laube found out years ago that she'd much rather work with people than rats.After graduating from Case Western Reserve in 1981 with a bachelor's degree in biology, she worked for a year at Rutgers University's pharmacology department, where handling rats was part of the job.
Realizing that wasn't what she wanted to do for the rest of her life, Laube decided to become a nurse and graduated in 1984 with a B.S. in nursing from Thomas Jefferson University.
"I joined the Air Force and was a nurse at Andrews Air Base in Washington, D.C., and then at the Air Force Base in Sumter, S.C.," Laube said.It was at Sumter that a judge advocate general/nurse spoke about her work.Laube said she thought it was so interesting that she decided to go to law school.
While attending Rutgers Law School in Camden, Laube worked as a per diem nurse nights and for the next couple of years part-time at Jefferson.After graduating from law school in 1990, she joined the firm of Greenblatt, Riesenburger and Kizner, which is now Greenblatt and Laube, with offices in Vineland.
"Being here with Jay (Greenblatt) has been the best experience ever," Laube said."He's a wonderful mentor and a friend who has always been supportive."
Until 2005, much of Laube's work involved insurance cases."Being a nurse and knowing about medical issues gave me a step up," she said.For the past couple of years, her focus has been primarily on matrimonial and family law.
Laube has many certifications hanging on the wall of her law office."It was very exciting in December 1996 to be sworn into the bar to be able to practice before the United States Supreme Court," she said.
Through the Bar Association and its foundation, Laube is involved in many activities, including Law Day observances, mock trials, annual Christmas parties for children who are in the foster care system, as well as issues arising within the legal profession.
Laube serves as chairperson of the District 1 Ethics Committee, which covers Cumberland, Atlantic, Cape May and Salem counties.Appointed by the New Jersey State Supreme Court, the committee is made up of attorneys and the general public.
Grievances against attorneys are investigated by the committee, which makes recommendations to the state Supreme Court to determine what sanctions, if any, are appropriate, Laube said.
"We want the public to understand we are not tolerant of attorneys who violate professional rules of conduct," Laube said.
Laube also is also a member of the Cumberland County College Paralegal Advisory Committee and the New Jersey State Bar Association's Military Legal Assistance Program.She related heart-wrenching stories of members of the military who have served in Afghanistan or Iraq and return home to find that their wives want a divorce or their house is to be foreclosed.
"They have been putting their lives on the line, and horrible things are happening at home," she said.The lawyers involved do pro bono work, she said.
Though Laube commutes from her home in Monroe Township, Gloucester County, with Samantha, her very well-behaved Schnauzer, it's in Cumberland County that Laube happily spends most of her waking hours.

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