Courts split on the dischargeability of debts incurred in the course of divorce or separation.
Ten years later, courts are still sorting out who’s liable for Old GM’s failure to disclose a known defect.
The Second Circuit’s Barnet opinion on Section 109(a)’s requirement of property in the U.S. is satisfied by claims located in the U.S.
Bankruptcy Judge Shelley C. Chapman skirts an arbitration agreement to allow discovery.
Principles of comity justify enforcing a U.K. scheme of arrangement that releases non-filed affiliates’ guarantees.
Law v. Siegel allows exempting an asset that had not been scheduled.
Children were the initial transferees of tuition payments, thus giving schools the ‘good faith’ defense to fraudulent transfers.
Augie/Restivo problems are avoided by including opt-out provisions in a substantive consolidation chapter 11 plan.
Bankruptcy Judge Vyskocil holds that alter ego need not be alleged to recover from a corporation’s sole shareholder as the beneficiary of a fraudulent transfer.
The trustee for a bankrupt broker can ignore an individual customer’s request to transfer securities to a solvent broker and may instead transfer customer accounts in bulk.