Not if the debt is discharged in the bankruptcy.
Yes, if the bank holding the account allows it. When a person files for bankruptcy, depending on the type of bankruptcy you filed.
You should be.
unfortunately you will be stuck paying the bill.
You need to consult with an attorney. If you have not filed bankruptcy then you may be responsible for paying the mortgage you co-signed.You need to consult with an attorney. If you have not filed bankruptcy then you may be responsible for paying the mortgage you co-signed.You need to consult with an attorney. If you have not filed bankruptcy then you may be responsible for paying the mortgage you co-signed.You need to consult with an attorney. If you have not filed bankruptcy then you may be responsible for paying the mortgage you co-signed.
So long as your company has been paying unemplyment taxes to the state.
Possibly. It depends on the terms of the loan and the type of bankruptcy he files. You should meet with a lawyer to find out what, if anything, can be done to protect the loan. You may need to get a judgment and attach to property.
If the account the cosigner is on is included in the bankruptcy it will appear on their credit report. In most cases the cosigner will not be relieved of the debt when the primary holder files for bankruptcy. The creditor(s) can then pursue the cosigner for the collection of money owed.
Joint accounts are included in an individual bankruptcy claim. Just how much of the value of the joint account is considered as your asset depends on history of the account, the type of account, and statutory details for certain types of assets / debts.
Yes. Not if the judgment was for a case involving fraud. And the state doesn't make any difference, unless there is a state bankruptcy procedure that you are using.
if the consigner files bankruptcy can the borrower take the car
If the pastor files for personal bankruptcy, no - the church fund can't be touched. If he files bankruptcy ON BEHALF of the church, then any and all funds and assets of the church can be affected.
No, because an AU is not legally responsible for repayment of the debt incurred on the account.
No, authorized users are not responsible for debt incurred on such an account.
They both go bankruptcy
All Social Security Benefits are exempt from bankruptcy proceedings. If the daughter has no monies in the account then the account will not be a part of the BK. However if funds were commingled there could possibly be a problem with determining ownership amounts.
No, once a bankruptcy is filed an automatic "stay" is in place, and creditors cannot pursue any collection action. Even outside of bankruptcy, a creditor cannot arbitrarily garnish a debtor's bank account. The creditor needs to file and win a lawsuit, be granted a judgment and then enforce the judgment as a bank account garnishment.
If a car dealership files for bankruptcy, someone will purchase the accounts receivable as part of the bankruptcy settlement. That person or company should contact you and tell you where to make payments.
Of course not.
Do it yourself bankruptcy is when one files for bankruptcy themselves. There are many sites offering advice on this subject and books are available to buy from the internet.
If ex-wife owes half of IRS and now files for bankruptcy, spouse may be liable to pay his portion if the debt was is a joint account. Otherwise, spouse will not be held liable for any portion thereof.
Bankruptcy is filed in federal district court. You may want to start with their files.