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Harold H. Greene (February 6, 1923–January 29, 2000) was a federal judge for the United States District Court for the District of Columbia. He was nominated by President Jimmy Carter in 1978. Education Judge Greene received his law degree in 1952 from The George Washington University Law School. After his death, the school created the Harold H. Greene Professor of Law endowed chair in his memory. Notable cases Judge Greene presided over United States v. AT&T, the antitrust suit that broke up the AT&T vertical market monopoly on the telecommunications industry in the United States. The case, one of Greene's first after being named to the bench, resulted in the 1982 consent decree between AT&T and the Federal Trade Commission. The consent decree, later amended and usually called the modified final judgment (MFJ), provided for the Bell System divestiture, AT&T's spin off of the seven Regional Bell Operating Companies (RBOCs). The conclusion of the case freed AT&T to enter the computer industry, from which it had previously been barred. External links Obituary from the New York Times Persondata Name Greene, Harold H. Alternative names Short description Date of birth Place of birth Date of death Place of death