If it is a Chapter 7 Bankruptcy, you have to wait 8 years before you can file it again.
Your ability to file BK is not effected.
There is no wait period.
Assuming it is federal bankruptcy, 8 years, the same in every state.
When you file for bankrupt, you can wait for 2 years before u can buy a house.
You have to get a lawyer, file for bankruptcy, meet with creditors and wait 60 days for them to decide whether or not to file a lawsuit.
2 years, but a trustee might be able to use the state "look back" period where the bankruptcy court is located.
This will be considered an asset. You cannot file bankruptcy if you have a number of assets that can be used to pay your creditors. Depending on the amount of the settlement, you should wait years to file bankruptcy.
You have to wait 8 years before you can file Chapter 7 again. (Before the new bankruptcy law passed in 2005, you could file every six years.) For Chapter 13 reorganization, you can file more often than that, but you can't have more than one case open at the same time.
A bankruptcy has nothing to do with your ability to marry. You can marry at any time.
You can file as many as you want however you should wait 8 to 10 years before you can file another chapter for bankruptcy.
Believe its every 7 years...You can file as many as you want. But if ever you filed already bankruptcy once then you should wait like 7-8years to file bankruptcy again. It depends on the chapter you are filing.
Having a bankruptcy dismissed does restart the statute of limitation on a bankruptcy. You will have to wait eight years to file another bankruptcy.
My spouse and I filed 3 weeks after our marriage. I was told that it could be done immediatly.
Yes if you wait long enough to do so.See http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How_long_do_you_have_to_wait_to_file_bankruptcy_again for the number of years, as it depends on the type of bankruptcy.Since bankruptcy laws are federal, it does not matter what state you are in as to the amount of time you would have to wait.
You can file again in 8 years. You can only file Chapter 7 once every 8 years. You could file a Chapter 13 or vice versa but not the same chapter.
No. You would have to wait seven years to file again for Chapter 7 and four to file again for Chapter 13. The article below goes into more detail on filing for bankruptcy a second time.
You have to file your income taxes yearly regardless of whether you have filed for bankruptcy or not. Yes, IRS may garnish your refunds to pay toward your debts. If your bankruptcy is over however, you don't have to worry about that.
Assuming the chapter 7 led to a discharge, you may be able to file chapter 13 immediately, but the automatic stay may not last long without a motion to extend it indefinitely. If the filing date of the 7 was 10 years ago, you should not have this problem. Not all bankruptcy courts have interpreted the statutes and regulations the same way, so consult a local bankruptcy lawyer. Bankruptcy is a federal procedure in most states, and is the same from state to state, more or loss.
yes you can, chapter 7. as long as it wasn't a large amount recently.. within 3 or 4 months.. otherwise you have to wait
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.
8 years from the date of discharge of the previous chapter 7.
Not unless the c. 11 has been dismissed or closed. You cannot have two bankruptcy proceedings pending at the same time. If the c. 11 was dismissed for cause, you may have to wait 180 days to file the c. 7.
A previous Chapter 13 bankruptcy filing will have an effect on your eligibility to file a Chapter 7 bankruptcy. For instance, if your Chapter 13 was dismissed, you will have to wait 180 days from the date of dismissal, whereas if you filed Chapter 13 and repaid at least 70 percent of your debts, you will be able to file a petition for Chapter 7 bankruptcy anytime thereafter. In contrast, if you received a complete discharge under Chapter 13, or you did not repay at least 70 percent of your unsecured debt, you will have to wait at least six years to receive a discharge.