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A Chapter 11 bankruptcy is not an easy process. While it can provide breathing room to negotiate with creditors and allow businesses a chance to continue operating, it is expensive, complicated and typically favors larger companies. The advantages of Chapter 11 bankruptcy are oftentimes unavailable to small businesses and its owners. The substantial disclosure and reporting requirements alone scare off many potential debtors.
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By Michael L. Cook
High Court Rejects Application of Bob Roberts Rule
Federal courts should “turn to state law to resolve” a “fight over a tax refund,” held a unanimous U.S. Supreme Court in Rodriquez v. FDIC (In re United W Bancorp., Inc.)
By Lidia Dinkova
Potential Clients Are Reaching Out to Bankruptcy Attorneys to Assess the Need for Business Filings
Bankruptcy attorneys expected to get calls as the coronavirus pandemic swiftly slowed the economy — and they were right.
By Carlos J. Cuevas
This article examines asset protection and pre-bankruptcy planning and its impact on a debtor’s discharge through Bankruptcy Code §727(a)(2)(A).
By Steve Werth
One of the provisions of the Small Business Reorganization Act amends the language of Bankruptcy Code Section 547 — which gives trustees and debtors in possession the right to seek to recover a payment to a third party in the 90-day period prior to the commencement of a bankruptcy case as a “preference” — to add a due diligence requirement. Though the intent behind the added language seems clear, it may not have its intended effect.