== == NO. Bankruptcy applies to ALL your financial dealings, without exception. You cannot pick and choose which things will be included. Bankruptcy means that you are SO FAR IN DEBT that you cannot pay your creditors, and you are asking the courts to help you to make an agreement with the creditors to accept PARTIAL PATMENT of the debts you owe. One of the basic requirements in a personal bankruptcy is the forced sale of any property, to pay off debts you owe. The house will have to go. It is your penalty for not being more careful about your debts, and re-paying them on time. : : by MONTSAME: Actually, the above answer is completely inaccurate. Bankruptcy doesn't necessary have to apply to ALL of your assets and liabilities. You CAN choose and pick which obligations you would like to fulfill (reaffirm the debt). : To answer the question, the second mortgage can be fully or partially discharged depending on the home value and the size of your first mortgage. Though it is complicated, and in some states they can apparently come after you even after the bankruptcy is complete.
You can't file bankruptcy "on" any asset. You file for bankruptcy, listing all your assets and debts, to discharge all dischargeable debts. You can surrender an asset such as a second house and get a discharge on any unpaid amount due on a mortgage, while reaffirming the mortgage(s) on the first house.
You can but three things can happen depending on which type of bankruptcy you file. 1. You can either include the home in the bankruptcy and move out. 2. You can declare the house and exclude it from the bankruptcy and continue paying the mortgage. 3. You can include it in your bankruptcy and work out a payment plan with the court to continue paying the mortgage. The short answer is 'yes' you can file a bankruptcy and own a home.
If your still buying the house and you still owe the mortgage company then Yes. It is a part of your mortgage contract. Failure to comply with the terms of your mortgage contract will put you in default on your mortgage and subject you home to foreclosure. It has nothing to do with whether you filed a bankruptcy or not, it's a totally separate issue.
You don't file bankruptcy "on" anything. You file for bankruptcy for all debts, including a mortgage or mortgages. If the other party has been paying the mortgage and has possession of the premises, there may not be a problem for that person. If there is a divorce order requiring the absent party to pay or pay part of the mortgage, there may be a contempt action for violating that court order.
It depends on what you want to do with the house secured by the second mortgage and which chapter of bankruptcy you file. First, regarding the credit cards, yes you can always file on multiple credit cards so long as they were not used in anticipation of bankruptcy. Generally it is a good idea to wait at least 90 days since any card was used before filing the bankruptcy case, and DO NOT make any charges once you think you may file bankruptcy. The run-up-the-cards-before-filing-bankruptcy technique many people think is so clever may be deemed fraud and can result in a federal lawsuit (called an Adversary Proceeding) and repayment of the debt plus attorneys fees. Second, regarding the second mortgage: If you want to keep the home, the second mortgage must be kept also UNLESS you are filing Chapter 13 AND the amount of the first mortgage exceeds the value of the home at the time of filing. So, in the vast majority of cases, if you file bankruptcy you are stuck with all mortgages if you want to keep the home. By way of example of the rare instance when a junior mortgage can be discharged in bankruptcy, say your home is worth $100,000, and you owe $101,000 on your first mortgage. If you file Chapter 13 (repayment plan), you can "strip" the second mortgage (and third, fourth, etc) since the amount owed on the first mortgage exceeds the value of the home. In Chapter 7, you have to keep all mortgages regardless of the value. Another example, say you owe $99,999 on the first mortgage and the home is worth $100,000, and you have a second mortgage on which you owe $50,000. The entire $50,000 second mortgage survives no matter what chapter of bankruptcy you file because it is secured by $1. Yes, only $1 can commit you to the entire second mortgage. Please note that nothing in this posting or in any other posting constitutes legal advice; this is simply my understanding of the facts and law, which I do not warrant, and I am not suggesting any course of action or inaction to any person. Speak to a lawyer for specific advice. If you have any questions, please refer to a lawyer in your jurisdiction. Thanks!
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