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Limitations to Subchapter V suggest that it will be of no use to all but very small companies, but before turning completely away from the topic, there are other considerations in play.
The current $7.5 million debt cap which a debtor cannot exceed, pursuant to Bankruptcy Code §1182, to qualify to elect Subchapter V treatment (under Code §103) is well understood: the amount doesn’t include debts that are owed to an affiliate or an insider; for purposes of calculating the cap, the debts of the particular debtor must be aggregated with the debts of any affiliate that is also in bankruptcy; and the cap is determined as of the Petition Date.
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By Michael L. Cook
This installment of our appellate practice series reviews recent cases addressing the equitable mootness doctrine. The issue ultimately often turns on whether it is practical and fair for an appellate court to review an appeal on the merits, enabling that court to avoid review altogether.
By Francis J. Lawall and Patrick M. Ryan
At first glance, Chapter 15 might appear to have the relatively minor role of staying actions against U.S. assets while the main foreign proceeding moves forward. However, as one recent case out of the Southern District of New York demonstrates, Chapter 15 carries the potential to significantly impact not only the main foreign bankruptcy, but civil litigation in the United States as well.
By By Richard Assmus, Matthew Wargin, Monique Mulcare and Danielle Corn
This article provides an overview of Section 365 of the Bankruptcy Code, a key provision within the Code that allows a debtor to assume, assume and assign, or reject certain executory contracts and unexpired leases.
By Avalon Zoppo
A ruling tossing OxyContin maker Purdue Pharma’s bankruptcy settlement could tee up a new issue for the U.S. Supreme Court and spur other judges to more closely scrutinize non-debtor releases, a controversial mechanism that shields third parties in Chapter 11 proceedings from liability.