All possessions should be valued at 'yard/garage sale' prices. When filing bankruptcy schedules all the information they contain is presumed to be given under oath. If any information is found to be false or misleading, the person(s) can be charged with perjury, contempt of court and a few other very unpleasant things.
generally filing for bankruptcy puts a stay on the collection of debts, including a foreclosure. get in touch with a bankruptcy atty asap, because there are things you are required to do before filing.
of course you can. One does not inhibit the other. If you filed for bankruptcy as a couple, then the bankruptcy will proceed during the divorce, it just may complicate things. If you filed for bankruptcy as an individual then there should not be too much of an issue because you were only filing for bankruptcy as to your individual debt.
If you are filing for bankruptcy, and you try to cosign -- two things can happen. 1. the lender will turn you down. 2. If the court finds out you have applied for credit the bankruptcy can be stopped. If you mean that the car and loan will be for you during or after the bankruptcy, this still has to be disclosed and again the bankruptcy can be stopped.
No, your relationship status does not affect your bankruptcy proceedings but if you filed as a couple (as opposed to one individual to the marriage filing) things can get complicated when it comes to debts, etc.
When filing bankruptcy, there are many things that can be covered under chapter 7 or 11. Bad and fraudulent checks that are written are one example of things that are not covered.
If you receive a pay raise after filing for bankruptcy, it will not change things. In fact, the pay raise will end up being surrendered.
The answer to this depends on the type of bankruptcy you are filing. For chapter 7 Bankruptcy, the process takes about four to six months, with filing and administrative fees, and one trip to the courthouse. Other things that you must do include: Filling out a two-page petition and other forms (describing your property, income, monthly living expenses, debts, exempt property, property owned and money spent in the previous 2 years, and property given away in the previous 2 years and Filing the petition/forms with the bankruptcy court in your area.
No, you can still buy things if your not verified.
Any assets you have are potentially forfeit if you file for bankruptcy. There is no way to 'lock away' part of your estate above and beyond the things the law allows you to keep - such a practice would defeat the object of filing bankruptcy in the first place.
There are many baktruptcy sites but many things will depend on your personal situation so you are better off meeting with a bankruptcy professional in your area to discuss how it would impact you. The US courts website has unbiased information on filing online and should be considered over private sites
Of course...and by your asking...you either need an attorney or need to have the one your using explain exactly what your doing. Bankruptcy doesn't change your obligation to maintain, care for, and ability to lose things you own...just as before it. You probably still own your home, why wouldn't you want to insure it and its contents and all the other things HO Ins covers? And of course, as part of your filing and the court agreeing to protect you from creditors (your insurance company is not a creditor on bills for after the BK filing), you swore to the court you would do all the things needed to protect and maintain all your assets. And of course....the insurance I presume is protection for some period after your filing.....and your bankruptcy is protection ONLY for things from before it. Everything after the filing is YOUR personal and basically unavoidable repsonsibility...and risk of loss.
Generally ten years, but there are several things that can extend this. Anytime the IRS cannot collect the debt, the statute of limitations is tolled, or stopped. This includes filing bankruptcy, filing certain appeals, filing an Offer in Compromise, or if you leave the country.
You should check with a Lawyer concerning transfer of property and Chapter 13 bankruptcy. Some things are legal and some things could bring a conviction of fraud and prison time. Sometimes there is an extremely thin line between the two! I assume that whoever is filing Chapter 13 has a lawyer. That would be the person to check with.
Anyone "can" file for bankruptcy, but only certain people-or corporations-will actually qualify. Filing for bankruptcy is a long, drawn out process and eventually those who qualify will be notified. But there are a number of qualifications that must be met up front. These things vary according to the chapter of bankruptcy that is being filed for. Common things are monetary amount of debt, property ownership, and job status. The article below lists specific requirements for different chapters of bankruptcy.
Depending on the type of bankruptcy you are in, you can drop out of it, often just by not making the required payments. Please note though that the bankruptcy will still appear on your credit reports for 10 years and you may have a hard time filing again, if you need to.
In today’s sluggish economy, more people than ever are finding it necessary to file for bankruptcy protection. No one plans on ever filing for bankruptcy, but things happen and filing for bankruptcy may be the only way to escape and start over again. In addition to giving you a fresh financial start, filing for bankruptcy can also end the harassing phone calls, reduce your debt obligations considerably, and may prevent banks from foreclosing on your home. If you are considering filing for bankruptcy, it’s critical that you seek the wisdom and expertise of experienced bankruptcy attorneys. Bankruptcy laws are complex and vary from state to state. Only experienced bankruptcy lawyers can help you to understand the law and what documents need to be filed in court. By hiring qualified bankruptcy lawyers, you can help to ensure that your rights and interests are being protected. If you are thinking about filing for bankruptcy on your own, do not do it. Even though you are strapped for cash, you need to retain bankruptcy lawyers to work on your case. Although you can file for bankruptcy on your own, doing so may be detrimental to your already tenuous financial situation and may make matters worse in the future. Filing the proper paperwork and documents with the bankruptcy court is a tedious process and a serious matter that requires the help of an expert. Only bankruptcy lawyers can help to explain all the subtle nuances of the law and how they will apply to your case. For example, bankruptcy lawyers can explain to you how a particular filing will affect your credit score and what assets may be eligible for exemption should you have to file for chapter 7 bankruptcy and your assets get liquidated. In addition to getting advice from bankruptcy lawyers about your case, it’s also very important to have legal representation at your bankruptcy hearing. The government will have agents of the court called bankruptcy trustees on their side to watch out for their interests. Likewise, you should have representation from bankruptcy attorneys to watch out for yours. Bankruptcy proceedings are usually short due to most of the work being done before hand. Although the hearings are short, they are deceptive in that they are quite complex and can have serious effects on your life for the foreseeable future. Only by hiring qualified and experienced bankruptcy lawyers to handle your case can you make sure that you make the right decisions and come out as unscathed as possible from your bankruptcy hearing.
Everything...that is all debts and all assets are included. Different priorities are given to each (some, few, things are classifed exempt)...and one is used to satisfy the other.
They are ajxoj and apartenajxoj.
If you still own the property, or you control or can revoke the trust, absolutely. If your basically just the trustee of a trust that is holding things to benefit others, probably not.
You are entitled to their assets if you are married, because they are your assets as well. Certain things that require joint filing like bankruptcy cannot happen while they are in prison.
If you have a lot of debt you should consider filing for bankruptcy before things tend to get worse. You can talk to your current banker about your debt situation.
The bills will remain on your credit report, but each one should have a notation that it was included in the bankruptcy. Which is to say, BK may change or excuse the debt you owe...but it adds generally considered negative things to your credit history, and it does not change or excuse the history you make.
The advantages of filing for bankruptcy are different depending on which chapter bankruptcy is filed. Chapter 13 is more for home foreclosure and auto loans, it's advantages allow the person in debt to pay their debt back over a longer period of time and keep the things they have worked very hard for. Chapter 7 advantages are that the person in debt can make payments for less than a year and be debt free and most if not all of the unsecured debt owed can be dropped.
No. Some things may go into effect, but things are not totally ironed out with creditors.
Yes, if you are the tenant and are under eviction process, the tenant's bankrupcity filing can delay the tenant's eviction by one week or if the landlord or his attorney are not on top of things, by several weeks.