I can answer most questions concerning bankruptcy, whether business or personal, including questions by debtors, creditors, persons interested in purchasing assets from bankruptcy estates, and the like. Also have expertise in tort law, French and Canadian law.
Practiced bankruptcy for 27 years in California and taught bankruptcy for three years in Maine. This included Chapters 7, 9, 11, 12 and 13 cases, representing debtors, creditors (secured and unsecured), bankruptcy trustees, creditors committees, and persons interested in purchasing assets from bankruptcies. Debtors included persons with virtually no money up to large corporations.
Inactive member of the Bar of the State of California. Nonpracticing member of the Bar of Massachusetts. Formerly member of the Maine Bar and conseil juridique in France. Certified by National Committee on Accreditation in Canada.
Georgetown Law Review; California Bankruptcy Journal; Maine Law Review; Dalhousie Law Journal; University of Toronto Law Journal.
Harvard Law School (J.D. 1970; cum laude) and Pomona College (B.A., 1967; cum laude)
Selected as a "Superlawyer" in 2005 and 2006 for Northern California.
|michael||02/11/16||10||10||10||Thank you Mr. Hertz, for your prompt .....|
|john miller||12/06/15||10||10||10||very helpfull|
You have to be served with notice of the court case. If it is served and then you pay the debt before the case comes up for a hearing, the judge may well award costs to the plaintiff. Such a small amount
He could sue for the unpaid amount plus 6% interest. I'm assuming that the 6% would be applied only on the sums that are unpaid. He could sue after one year for the unpaid amount, the interest, and court
Probably the best thing would be to see if any of them own real property. You could then file the lien against the property. I guess if I were in your situation I would pick one of those one-line services
Anyone can file a lawsuit so there is always a risk. But if it is a relatively small sum, why not do this? (1) Send a demand letter to the company for the money, and in it tell them that you plan to file
The only way you can go to jail is if it can be proved that you took out the loan without any intention of paying it back. In other words, fraud. So if you had no ability to pay it back, it could be
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