Yes. I tried to remove a dismissed bankruptcy from my credit report. All agencys were contacted and so was the FTC. They said they had a legal right to keep the Bankruptcy dismissal information on the bureaus files.
You are normally allowed to keep the house you are living in and one car in a bankruptcy.
yes, just keep your house exempt from the bankruptcy
I have a reverse mortgage on my home, can it be taken from me in a bankruptcy?
Whether you can keep your house and car depend on how much equity is in your house and car and the available bankruptcy exemptions within your state. If the bankruptcy exemptions allow you to protect the equity in these assets then you should be able to keep them in bankruptcy.
It depends. If you declare bankruptcy on another house while you are living in your formal house, no you don't lose your formal house. If you declare bankruptcy on your formal house, you get your house foreclosed, or taken away by the bank. ----
No. If it is not covered by the allowed bankruptcy exemptions then it is subject to seizure and sale or liquidation. The filer always has the option to have the bankruptcy dismissed,
mabey 87% sure
I kept my house & pick up truck
Yes. you can keep the home. Make sure to consult a bankruptcy attorney
You don't file bankruptcy "on" anything. You file bankruptcy to get the protections bankruptcy offers. If there is no equity in the rental house and you surrender it to the creditor, you will be able to keep your (presumably different) home if it is up to date on mortgage payments, or if you file a Chapter 13 with a Plan that includes becoming current.
I believe you can, by reaffirming the loan, but I don't know the details.
It depends on what type of bankruptcy your are filing, if the home is your primary residence and not an investment property, how much you owe, and if you are behind on your payments. It also depends on the state you are filing in.Usually, your house, if it is a primary residence, many states will allow you to keep your house as an exemption.
You may, provided you do not list it in the bankruptcy, you file chapter 13 reorginization, or if you reaffirm with the mortgage holder. That is a dangerous answer. You must list all assets, including your house, in a bankruptcy. You can keep the house if you reaffirm the mortgages and other debts secured by the house in a Chapter 7 and you are not in arrears on the mortgages, or you file a Chapter 13 to get caught up on the secured debt arrears.
You can keep the house if you pay the enquity in your house to the trustee and if the mortgage company itself agrees. You can also consider some bankruptcy alternatives read more herehttp://www.totaldebtservices.com/bankruptcy_alternatives.asp
In most cases, yes. Contact your lawyer to be certain.
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.
i am not 100% about being able to buy a house, but you CAN keep your house if you already own 1,but you do have to pay any equity in the house to your liquidator.
It depends somewhat on your state law regarding foreclosure sale, but as a rule, you can save your house from being auctioned by filing bankruptcy. Whether you can keep the house depends on a lot of other considerations. Consult a local bankruptcy lawyer.
Even if you discharge a tax debt in a bankruptcy (which can be done in limited circumstances), the lien associated with that debt is not released by bankruptcy proceedings. The result is that you may come out of bankruptcy with no tax liability, but there may still be a lien on your property. That lien attaches to any equity in your assets that existed prior to the bankruptcy and was exempted in the bankruptcy. For example, if you owned your house and filed bankruptcy with $20,000 of equity in your home, you may have been able to exempt that equity in the bankruptcy through a homestead exemption (so that you could keep your home). If that happened, after your bankruptcy was discharged the IRS would still have a lien against you that attaches to that $20,000 of equity (but not to any equity that accrues after the bankruptcy filing).
Get an "official" copy of your bankruptcy documents indicating the date that the Bankruptcy was dismissed. Send the official copies to each of the credit bureaus that are reporting the information and request that they update their files accordingly and to forward to you an updated copy of your credit report. The key word here is "request". do not demand, threaten or utilize any form of aggression. just be simple, polite and to the pint with your request This should solve the problem. Both Experian and Transunion remove a dismissed Chapter 13 bankruptcy after 7 years. Equifax's policy is to keep it on the credit report for 10 years. Has anyone been able to successfully request Equifax to remove this item after 7 years? While it's true that the negative impact of a dismissed bankruptcy filing is diluted with age, any reference to "bankruptcy" still casts a dark shadow on a credit report no matter how long ago it was filed.
Your BK includes all your assets, regardless of where located.
Long as you put it in your reaffirmation so that it will not be part of your bankruptcy you will be able to keep it. Same thing as with a house. Just as long as it was part of the agreement that it was not included in your bankruptcy then you are o.k.