Judge Garrity in New York adopts a narrow view of ‘commercial information’ that may be redacted in a court filing.
There is no prohibited double recovery from multiple defendants, the appeals courts says, until the trustee has recovered cash equaling the value of the fraudulently transferred property.
Long Island’s Judge Grossman follows the Third Circuit by finding limitations on the Rooker-Feldman doctrine.
In a large ‘prepack,’ the debtor was required to spend $80,000 a month for its depository bank to obtain a bond required by Section 345(b).
If a lower court buys an argument that’s clearly wrong, is the argument nonetheless ‘objectively reasonable?’ And does Taggart apply to an automatic stay violation?
Judge Sean Lane publishes an opinion to nip an improper discovery tactic in the bud.
First Amendment doesn’t compel deduction of religious contributions in finding an ‘undue hardship’ justifying the discharge of student loans.
Allegedly repudiating U.S. dollar obligations won’t preclude a finding of property in the U.S., Judge Lane rules.
Second Circuit won’t give a defendant a windfall if the debtor scheduled the lawsuit in the wrong place but told the trustee and the court.
SDNY opinion seems to mean that a bank may freeze a debtor’s entire bank account at filing, without violating the automatic stay.