Lansing Bankruptcy & Debt Lawyer, Michigan

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Scott A. Chernich Lawyer

Scott A. Chernich

VERIFIED
Bankruptcy & Debt, Banking & Finance, Business, Bankruptcy, Real Estate

Scott Chernich's practice areas include representing numerous financial institutions including community banks and credit unions and Chapter 11, 7 and... (more)

Donald J. Baranski Lawyer

Donald J. Baranski

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Employment, Criminal, Consumer Bankruptcy
Thirty years in general practice

Donald J. Baranski received his Bachelor of Arts in Humanities Pre Law, from Michigan State University. This was a triple major of American History, P... (more)

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CONTACT

800-970-5860

Daniel J. Hude

Landlord-Tenant, Litigation, Banking & Finance, Credit & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  12 Years

Katharine M. Hude

Landlord-Tenant, Entertainment, Contract, Credit & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  12 Years
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Gina M. Torielli

International Tax, Gift Taxation, Limited Liability Companies, Reorganization
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  30 Years

John S. Pallas

Criminal, Collection
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  33 Years

Marla R. Mccowan

Criminal, Collection
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  24 Years

Patricia Joan Scott

Foreclosure, Agriculture, Banking & Finance, Collection
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  12 Years

Teresa Caine Bingman

Litigation, Elder Law, Contract, Collection
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  25 Years

Norman C. Witte

Landlord-Tenant, Litigation, Business, Collection
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  34 Years

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Lawyer.com can help you easily and quickly find Lansing Bankruptcy & Debt Lawyers and Lansing Bankruptcy & Debt Law Firms. Refine your search by specific Bankruptcy & Debt practice areas such as Bankruptcy, Collection, Credit & Debt, Reorganization and Workout matters.

LEGAL TERMS

BULK SALES LAW

A law that regulates the transfer of business assets so that business owners cannot dispose of assets in order to avoid creditors. If a business owner wants to ... (more...)
A law that regulates the transfer of business assets so that business owners cannot dispose of assets in order to avoid creditors. If a business owner wants to conduct a bulk sale of business assets -- that is, get rid of an unusually large amount of inventory, merchandise or equipment -- the business owner must typically publish a notice of the sale and give written notice to creditors. Then, the owner must set up an account to hold the funds from the sale for a brief period of time during which creditors may make claims against the money. The prohibition against bulk sales is spelled out in the Uniform Commercial Code -- and laws modeled on the UCC have been generally adopted throughout the country.

GENERAL PARTNER

A person who joins with at least one other to own and operate a business for profit -- and who (unlike a corporation's owners), is personally liable for all the... (more...)
A person who joins with at least one other to own and operate a business for profit -- and who (unlike a corporation's owners), is personally liable for all the business's debts and obligations. A general partner's actions can legally bind the entire business. See also partnership, limited partnership.

LIMITED PARTNERSHIP

A business structure that allows one or more partners (called limited partners) to enjoy limited personal liability for partnership debts while another partner ... (more...)
A business structure that allows one or more partners (called limited partners) to enjoy limited personal liability for partnership debts while another partner or partners (called general partners) have unlimited personal liability. The key difference between a general and limited partner concerns management decision making--general partners run the business, and limited partners, who are usually passive investors, are not allowed to make day-to-day business decisions. If they do, they risk being treated as general partners with unlimited personal liability.

DISCHARGE (OF DEBTS)

A bankruptcy court's erasure of the debts of a person or business that has filed for bankruptcy.

ACCORD AND SATISFACTION

An agreement to settle a contract dispute by accepting less than what's due. This procedure is often used by creditors who want to cut their losses by collectin... (more...)
An agreement to settle a contract dispute by accepting less than what's due. This procedure is often used by creditors who want to cut their losses by collecting as much money as they can from debtors who cannot pay the full amount.

NONDISCHARGEABLE DEBTS

Debts that cannot be erased by filing for bankruptcy. If you file for Chapter 7 bankruptcy, these debts will remain when your case is over. If you file for Chap... (more...)
Debts that cannot be erased by filing for bankruptcy. If you file for Chapter 7 bankruptcy, these debts will remain when your case is over. If you file for Chapter 13 bankruptcy, the nondischargeable debts will have to be paid in full during your plan or you will have a balance at the end of your case. Examples of nondischargeable debts include alimony and child support, most income tax debts, many student loans and debts for personal injury or death caused by drunk driving. Compare dischargeable debts.

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.

UNDUE HARDSHIP

The circumstances in which a debtor may discharge a student loan in bankruptcy. For example, a debtor who has no income and little chance of earning enough in t... (more...)
The circumstances in which a debtor may discharge a student loan in bankruptcy. For example, a debtor who has no income and little chance of earning enough in the future to pay off the loan may be able to show that repayment would be an undue hardship.

CREDIT FILE

See credit report.

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