- Posts by Samuel M. AndreSenior Associate
Sam represents businesses, commercial lenders and individuals in the areas of debtor/creditor law, bankruptcy and complex commercial litigation. He works closely with clients to understand their specific financial and ...
What steps should creditors take to best understand their rights and ensure they are as fully protected as possible both before and after a cryptocurrency bankruptcy case is filed.
Small businesses face ever-increasing financial distress from a number of different factors, including price inflation, supply chain issues, and workforce changes. How widespread are these issues and what will their impact be on small businesses in the future?
Some debtors are taking advantage of a Texas fraudulent transfer law that allows a company to transfer its debt to a Texas entity, which subsequently files for bankruptcy, and its assets to non-debtor entities, protecting the assets and eliminating the debt. What can creditors do about it?
A number of lessons may be learned from representing clients in the bankruptcy filings in the retail and restaurant industries.
As COVID-19 continues to devastate the U.S. and local economies, the service industry in particular has experienced substantial declines in both business and profits. However, the new Subchapter V of Chapter 11 of the Bankruptcy Code and the CARES Act have provided service industry debtors with new and potentially life-saving tools to solve their unique debt issues moving forward.
What is cryptocurrency? Bankruptcy practitioners and the courts better figure it out soon as the growth in popularity of cryptocurrencies continues to create new legal issues under the Bankruptcy Code.
After the Ninth Circuit in In re Taggart set a new and narrow precedent regarding exactly what a creditor must do in order to be subject to civil contempt sanctions for a violation of the discharge injunction, the ball is now with the U.S. Supreme Court to determine what influence that extraordinary opinion will have on other courts.
The Southern District of Texas’s recent popularity in commercial filings, stemming from a number of factors, makes it a new contender to be one of the busiest commercial bankruptcy districts in the country.
- Must a Liquidating Trustee Pay U.S. Trustee Fees Post-Confirmation?
- Practical Advice for Addressing Guarantees in Bankruptcy
- Preparing for Doomsday: A Primer for Creditors to Protect their Rights Against the Demise of Cryptocurrency
- New Analysis of Consumer Bankruptcy Filers
- To Dissolve, or Not to Dissolve—That is the Question
- U.S. Trustee Fee Program Ruled Unconstitutional
- Mom-and-Pop Stopped: How Ominous Economic Factors Have Ended the Covid Recovery for U.S. Small Businesses
- Ninth Circuit BAP Weighs in on Subchapter V Eligibility
- A Critical Election: BAP or District Court?
- EventA Brief History of Looted Art and Archaeology
- EventSackett v. EPA, a Once-in-a-Generation Supreme Court Wetlands Decision: Practical Implications for Land Developers in the Upper Midwest
- EventHealth Law Webinar—Health System Transactions: The Deal with Deals
- EventMinnesota’s CROWN Act, Affirmative Action and Other Developments in Race Discrimination Law