Peter Borden, a Raleigh native, is a skilled litigation attorney who focuses his practice on complex commercial and civil litigation. He has broad experience in insurance, asbestos, and railroad defense, construction defects, breach of contractual obligations, and environmental defense issues. Additionally, he has served real estate clients with commercial collections’ disputes.
Peter has a passion for learning and loves to analyze how legal concepts interplay with science, engineering, and mechanics. His interest in and propensity for understanding how things work have aided him in his legal defense practice.
Peter earned a B.A. degree in political science from North Carolina State University and a J.D. degree, cum laude, from Campbell University School of Law. While in law school, he was a member of the Campbell Law Review and was Chief Justice of the Honor Court. Peter also served as a Judicial Extern for the Honorable John M. Tyson of the North Carolina Court of Appeals.
When he’s not busy assisting clients, Peter likes to spend time with his wife, two young daughters, and the family dog. He enjoys a good documentary and also likes taking trips to the North Carolina mountains, especially with his family.
- J.D., Campbell University Law School, 2018
- Honors, cum laude
- Member, Campbell Law Review
- Chief Justice of the Honor Court
- B.S., North Carolina State University, 2014
- North Carolina
U.S District Courts
- Eastern District of North Carolina
- Middle District of North Carolina
- Western District of North Carolina
Memberships and Associations
- Wake County Bar Association, Member
- Defense Research Institute (DRI), Member
- North Carolina Bar Association, Member
- Attorney, Millberg Gordon Stewart, PLLC, Raleigh, NC, 2018-2023
- Legal Intern, Genworth Financial, Inc., Raleigh, NC, 2017-2018
- Summer Associate, Womble Carlyle Sandridge & Rice, LLP, Charleston, SC, 2017
- Judicial Extern for the Honorable John M.Tyson, NC Court of Appeals, Raleigh, NC, 2016
- Campbell Law Review. Publication: The Peering Predatory: Drone Technology Leaves Children Unprotected from Registered Sex Offenders, 39 Campbell L. Rev. 167 (2017)