Bankruptcy court records are public records, unless the court has impounded some or all the information for some good reason. There are banking publications, like Banker & Tradesman, that publish all filings in their area. Some local newspapers still publish bankruptcy filings from their communities. And you can check out the bankruptcy filings at the bankruptcy court for your area. There is usually a public access computer in the clerk's office where you can look for filings by name. A deputy clerk will be happy to assist you.
One can find information about bankruptcy filings on government websites. It depends on where your country is and all the instructions of how to file bankruptcy will be listed in steps for you.
Anyone and everyone can. It is a matter of public record and even the BK has the obligation to make sure all interested parties have the info.
You can either contact the bankruptcy court directly to obtain information on viewing the filings in their office or you can set up an account with PACER (Public Access to Court Electronic Records) at https://pacer.login.uscourts.gov/cgi-bin/login.pl?court_id=00idx. If you elect to go with PACER there is a charge for accessing the records. Once you have signed up, you will need to know in what district the bankruptcy was filed and at least the first and last names of the filers.
Answers Corp. is a public company listed on NASDAQ (ticker ANSW). You can view their SEC filings at the sec.gov website.
Bankruptcy is a federal act, and there must be no less that seven years between filings.
The information and downloadable forms for all bankruptcy filings can be found at www.bankruptcyaction.com
Bankruptcy filings typically stay on a debtor's credit report for 10 years.
Every person who files a bankruptcy case is concerned about who will find out about it. It is true that all bankruptcy filings are a matter of public record, but this does not mean it is easy for others to learn about your case. The two main ways another person can learn about your filing is to either go to the bankruptcy courthouse where you filed and conduct a search, or have the required credentials to obtain a PACER account. (govpublicaccess)
1. Go to the bankruptcy court's clerk's office, where you can look up cases on the public access computer. 2. Use a service such as PACER. You will be charged for pages you print out.
More than likely if you file for bankruptcy your credit score will go down. They report the filings for up to seven years and sometimes ten.
You can register at www.pacer.psc.uscourts.gov. Pacer is Public Access to Court Electronic Records. It costs .08 per page to view, print, etc.
He/She administors The Election Code and maintans public filings
I've been practicing law for 30 years, predominately bankruptcy for the past 15. Last year I netted $400K, mostly from consumer bankruptcy filings. As long as banks and mortgage servicers remain stupid as dirt the future is bright!
Yes, you can sue anybody, anytime for just about anything. You may not win of course and if you have not finished bankruptcy proceedings, then any gain you have may be subject to your bankruptcy filings. Generally, statute of limitations is 4 years, so finish the bankruptcy, then sue.
There are special filings in order to do this. It usually can be done without too much complication.
Past bankruptcies may indicate a history of poor financial management and excessive debt. Financial difficulties increase the risk of fraudulent behaviour. In Canada, the Office of the Superintendent of Bankruptcy provides an Insolvency Name Search. It includes reports of all personal and corporate bankruptcies and proposals filed since 1978 and records of all receiverships since 1993. For the U.S., Lexis provides a Combined Bankruptcy Filings database that has summaries of personal and corporate bankruptcies for all U.S. states, District of Columbia, Guam, and Puerto Rico. Westlaw provides a similar database, Bankruptcy Filings Combined. AutoTrackXP by Choicepoint provides detailed reports on individuals and companies formulated from their large database of U.S. public records. Bankruptcy information is included.
Bankruptcy laws were reformed in 2005 making the time limit between chapter 7 filings 8 years from the time of discharge and the time for filing a chapter 13 after a chapter 7 discharge 4 years.
Copper filings are not attracted to a magnet, as iron filings are.
Tax filings are not a matter of public record.
contact them and ask them why...if it's a credit card...or basically anything but student loans they have to accept the terms of the bankruptcy. get in touch with the lawyer who did your filings for your bankruptcy proceedings and they should get it taken care of.
This Co does business as Planet Organic...and there is no announcements I could find, in business news or at their websites that indicate they have any BK filings
Yes it is - when someone files for bankruptcy, that information is listed within public records.