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Richard M. Greenberg

Mr. Greenberg graduated cum laude from Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass., in 1962, and graduated cum laude from Harvard College in 1965. He graduated from Fordham Law School in 1968 and was admitted to the New York State Bar in the same year. In 1969, he volunteered for service in the U. S. Navy where he was an attorney in the Judge Advocate General’s Corps, serving in the Military Justice Division in the Office of the Navy Judge Advocate General. During his tenure, he was staff attorney on the Blue Ribbon Department of Defense Panel to Investigate Conflicts of Interest in the Military, and was Chairman of the Joint Services Working Committee on Military Justice, charged with reviewing and preparing legislation regarding the Uniform Code of Military Justice and military regulations. He was honorably discharged from active duty in 1972 as a Lieutenant in the US Naval Reserve.

Between 1982 and 1985, he and his brother raised approximately $700,000,000 of financing for 27 major motion pictures, including First Blood (the original “Rambo”), Terminator, Excalibur, Easy Money, Platoon, Lone Wolf McQuade, King Solomon’s Mines, and Return of the Living Dead




Other motion pictures financed are Hoosiers, Salvador, At Close Range, Nightmare on Elm Street, Yellowbeard, A Breed Apart, The Howling II, Special Effects, Perfect Strangers, Fool for Love, The Last Emperor.

During this period, Richard Greenberg was the general partner in a partnership that acquired and converted a major New York City apartment house, financed the first private AAA rated Collateralized Mortgage Obligation transaction for a portfolio of $150,000,000 of mortgages, financed the construction and placement of several of the first Magnetic Resonance Imaging machines (MRI’s) produced by Fonar Corporation, and a variety of other investments.

From 1986 to 1992, Mr. Greenberg and his brother pioneered the development of digital video, including the design, installation and turn-up of the world’s first all digital satellite earth station, launched with 80 digital channels of motion pictures. The basic research and development done by Mr. Greenberg’s companies included developing the first commercially viable video compression system for the storage, transmission and display of motion picture content including patented and proprietary technology for transmission of multiple video signals on a single satellite transponder or cable bandwidth, digital compression, and first consumer set top box for receiving and displaying satellite signals.

In the mid-1990’s, Mr. Greenberg purchased and sold the motion picture library of Canon Films, approximately 160 major motion pictures, including the Delta Force and Death Wish series.



From 1998 to 2006, Mr. Greenberg was President of RoseTel System Corporation, developing and marketing a proprietary two way video system, first publicly displayed at a Congressional hearing of the House Space and Aeronautics Subcommittee honoring NASA's 40th anniversary, on October 1, 1998, the first time in history that remote testimony before a House Committee had been provided by a video conferencing. The SPAWAR division of the US Navy was one of the first purchasers of the system and deployed the technology in the United States and Asia



Calling from both his office and Committee Chambers in Washington, D.C., Subcommittee Chairman Rep. Dana Rohrabacher (R-CA) meets with Apollo 12 Astronaut and moon walker Pete Conrad over the Network in California.

From 2006 to 2010, Mr. Greenberg was president of a publicly traded company. Since then, he has been engaged in a variety of investments.