Yes, you can file with an income coming in, which chapter of bankruptcy you file depends on your income
The income you make after filing for chapter 7 does not count. What counts is all you had before filing.
Yes- a chapter 7, but not chapter 13, as that requires a regular income.
As long as you have not recently transferred assets to your bf to become insolvent, it would be a great time to file Chapter 7. If you are living with him, his income will count towards the means test, so if his income is above the annual median family income for your state, you may have to file a Chapter 13. Be sure to check with an experienced bankruptcy lawyer.
You must be generating a steady income to file chapter 13 bankruptcy, regardless of whether it is earned income. If you don't currently have income, chapter 7 most likely is the better way to file bankruptcy. There is an excellent book that gives you a substantial perspective on filing chapter 7 or chapter 13 bankruptcy: "The New Bankruptcy, will it work for You?", 3rd edition, by Stephen Elias (published in 2009 by Nolo) -- I found it in the Colorado Springs public library at 346.078 E42N (Dewey decimal system).
Yes, you can keep you car in chapter 7 bankruptcy. In Chapter 7 bankruptcy there are some rules. You can only file Chapter 7 if your income is below your state's median or is not enough to pay off your current debt.
You can file a Chapter 7 bankruptcy.
When you file a mutual bankruptcy, you and your partner file a single set of bankruptcy papers with the court. In your bankruptcy appeal, you release all property, debt, income, and expenses you have between both you and your partner.
You can file bankruptcy again 7 years after the last time you filed.
Income has little to no determination on one's ability to file for bankruptcy. It's the debt to income ratio that most bankruptcy courts look for. Consult a bankruptcy attorney; there may be other options that will not impact your credit as harshly as bankruptcy.
One of the first steps you must take when filing for bankruptcy is to complete a "means" test. You must submit the results of this means test to the Bankruptcy Court. The means test checks your income in order to determine your eligibility to file for bankruptcy. If your income is below the average for your state, then you can file for Chapter 7 bankruptcy without any problems. However, if your income is above the state average, the calculations for the means test become more complex. The means test looks at your disposable income (the amount left over after paying your expenses). If your disposable income is too high, the Bankruptcy court may decide that you can pay off at least some of your debts, and prevent you from filing for Chapter 7 bankruptcy. You are still able to file Chapter 13 bankruptcy, however.
is it safe to file for voluntary dismissal of chapter 13 bankruptcy
Yes you can file without your spouse..although you must report the spouse's income on the means test which determines if you qualify to file a Chapter 7.
There are many ways one can file for chapter 11 bankruptcy. One can file for chapter 11 bankruptcy by proposing a plan in which the debtor plans on paying back debts over time.
Yes, you can. If you are current, but struggling with credit card debt, medical debt, or other unsecured debt. If your income is less than the median family income for your state, you can probably file chapter 7. If over that amount, you may have to file a chapter 13. Consult an experienced bankruptcy lawyer in your area.
contact a bankruptcy lawyer
You can file as many as you want however you should wait 8 to 10 years before you can file another chapter for bankruptcy.
In GA Can you get your car back after a repossession if you file chapter 13 bankruptcy
If you are talking about a Chapter 7 bankruptcy, It takes 7 to 9 years after you can file bankruptcy again.
Anyone who is a resident of the state can file for bankruptcy in Wisconsin. There is no restriction on who can file, only for which chapter they can file in.
You can file chapter 7 bk. Unless you have another revenue source, you would not qualify for a chapter 13 bk because you need to have "regular income" for a 13 bk.
The bankruptcy petitioner can file another chapter 7 8 years after the date of filing of a previous chapter 7.
You do not have to be unemployed to file for chapter 7 or any bankruptcy.
Anyone who is seriously struggling with debt can file for chapter 7 bankruptcy and it is up to the court to determine whether or not you will be eligible. Chapter 7 bankruptcy is usually best for people who:* Have no steady stream of income* Have a lot of exempt property* Cannot keep up with a strict payment plan