Clinton Bankruptcy & Debt Lawyer, Connecticut


Michael W. Kennedy Lawyer

Michael W. Kennedy

VERIFIED
Consumer Rights, Foreclosure, Consumer Bankruptcy, Credit & Debt, Garnishment

Michael graduated from Albertus Magnus College in 1995, receiving his Bachelor of Arts in Sociology and Social Work. Afterward, Michael attended Quinn... (more)

FREE CONSULTATION 

CONTACT

203-208-2145

Neal  Guttenberg Lawyer

Neal Guttenberg

VERIFIED
Bankruptcy & Debt, Immigration, Credit & Debt

Navigating today's legal system is a difficult task. You should work with an Attorney who understands the area of law you need help with and can work ... (more)

FREE CONSULTATION 

CONTACT

800-716-6460

Alan R. Dembiczak

Corporate, Business Organization, Credit & Debt, Litigation
Status:  In Good Standing           

Lynn Marie Pinder

Elder Law, Bankruptcy, Family Law, Divorce
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  15 Years
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Pat Labbadia

Accident & Injury, Criminal, Bankruptcy, Divorce & Family Law, Estate
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  39 Years

Katy J Armenia

Business, Residential Real Estate, Bankruptcy
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  25 Years

Joseph J. D'Agostino

Business Organization, Banking & Finance, Collection, Bankruptcy
Status:  In Good Standing           

Jennifer N. Coppola

Land Use & Zoning, Wills & Probate, Credit & Debt, Personal Injury
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  25 Years

Peter A Lachmann

Bankruptcy & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  23 Years

Jefferson Hanna

Real Estate, Corporate, Credit & Debt, Bankruptcy, Elder Law
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  38 Years

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Free Help: Use This Form or Call 800-943-8690

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Free Help: Use This Form or Call 800-943-8690

By submitting this lawyer request, I confirm I have read and agree to the Consent to Receive Email, Phone, Text Messages, Terms of Use, and Privacy Policy. Information provided is not privileged or confidential.

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LEGAL TERMS

COLLATERAL

Property that guarantees payment of a secured debt.

PREFERENCE

A payment made by a debtor to a creditor within a defined period prior to filing for bankruptcy -- within three months for arms-length creditors (regular commer... (more...)
A payment made by a debtor to a creditor within a defined period prior to filing for bankruptcy -- within three months for arms-length creditors (regular commercial creditors) and within one year for insider creditors (friends, family members, and business associates). Because a preference gives the creditor who received the payment an edge over other creditors in the bankruptcy case, the trustee can recover the preference (the amount of the payment) and distribute it among all of the creditors.

NONEXEMPT PROPERTY

The property you risk losing to your creditors when you file a Chapter 7 bankruptcy or when a creditor sues you and wins a judgment. Nonexempt property typicall... (more...)
The property you risk losing to your creditors when you file a Chapter 7 bankruptcy or when a creditor sues you and wins a judgment. Nonexempt property typically includes valuable clothing (furs) and electronic equipment, an expensive car that's been paid off and most of the equity in your house. Compare exempt property.

TOXIC TORT

A personal injury caused by exposure to a toxic substance, such as asbestos or hazardous waste. Victims can sue for medical expenses, lost wages and pain and su... (more...)
A personal injury caused by exposure to a toxic substance, such as asbestos or hazardous waste. Victims can sue for medical expenses, lost wages and pain and suffering.

C CORPORATION

Common business slang to distinguish a corporation whose profits are taxed separate from its owners under subchapter C of the Internal Revenue Code, from an S c... (more...)
Common business slang to distinguish a corporation whose profits are taxed separate from its owners under subchapter C of the Internal Revenue Code, from an S corporation, whose profits are passed through to shareholders and taxed on their personal returns under subchapter S of the Internal Revenue Code.

FRATERNAL BENEFIT SOCIETY BENEFITS

These are benefits, often group life insurance, paid for by fraternal societies to their members. Elks, Masons or Knights of Columbus are common fraternal socie... (more...)
These are benefits, often group life insurance, paid for by fraternal societies to their members. Elks, Masons or Knights of Columbus are common fraternal societies that provide benefits. Also called benefit society, benevolent society or mutual aid association benefits. Under bankruptcy laws, these benefits are virtually always considered exempt property.

WINDING UP

The process of paying off expenses and creditors, settling accounts, and collecting and distributing (to shareholders and owners) whatever assets then remain, a... (more...)
The process of paying off expenses and creditors, settling accounts, and collecting and distributing (to shareholders and owners) whatever assets then remain, all with the ultimate goal of liquidating or closing down a corporation or partnership.

CURRENT MONTHLY INCOME

As defined by the new bankruptcy law, a bankruptcy filer's total gross income (whether taxable or not), averaged over the six-month period immediately preceding... (more...)
As defined by the new bankruptcy law, a bankruptcy filer's total gross income (whether taxable or not), averaged over the six-month period immediately preceding the bankruptcy filing. The debtor's current monthly income is used to determine whether the debtor can file for Chapter 7 bankruptcy, among other things.

S CORPORATION

A term that describes a profit-making corporation organized under state law whose shareholders have applied for and received subchapter S corporation status fro... (more...)
A term that describes a profit-making corporation organized under state law whose shareholders have applied for and received subchapter S corporation status from the Internal Revenue Service. Electing to do business as an S corporation lets shareholders enjoy limited liability status, as would be true of any corporation, but be taxed like a partnership or sole proprietor. That is, instead of being taxed as a separate entity (as would be the case with a regular or C corporation) an S corporation is a pass-through tax entity: income taxes are reported and paid by the shareholders, not the S corporation. To qualify as an S corporation a number of IRS rules must be met, such as a limit of 75 shareholders and citizenship requirements.