Fraud Alleged with Particularity in Federal Court Talkov Law

Fraud Must be Alleged with Particularity in Federal & Bankruptcy Court [FRCP 9(b)]

Requirements for Alleging Fraud in Federal & Bankruptcy Court Because “fraud is a serious charge, easy to allege and hard to prove” (In re Doctors Hosp. of Hyde Park, Inc., 308 B.R. 311, 322 (Bankr. N.D. Ill. 2004)), Federal Rules of Civil Procedure Rule 9(b) imposes the requirement on plaintiffs to allege fraud with particularity … Read More

Fraudulent Transfer Conveyance California UFTA Attorney

Fraudulent Transfers – The Ultimate Guide to the California UFTA

What is a “Fraudulent” Transfer in California? A judgment is merely a piece of paper signed by a court that allows a creditor to take the debtor’s assets or to force a debtor to pay the debt from their income. Some judgment debtors, realizing that judgment collection methods will allow the creditor to take their assets, … Read More

ponzi-scheme-bankruptcy-fraudulent-transfer

Ponzi Scheme Defenses to Fraudulent Transfers in Bankruptcy

Fraudulent Transfers in Bankruptcy – Adversary Proceedings Fraudulent transfers are one type of adversary proceeding in bankruptcy in which the trustee attempts to recover property for the benefit of the creditors of the debtor’s estate. A full discussion on fraudulent transfer actions can be found on our blog post on Fraudulent Transfers in Bankruptcy. In … Read More

Bankruptcy Fraudulent Transfer Attorney California

Fraudulent Transfers in California Bankruptcy [11 USC 548]

What is a Fraudulent Conveyance / Fraudulent Transfer? When a debtor filed a bankruptcy, an estate is created composed of all of the debtor’s rights in property. Among those rights is the ability to set aside transfers for less than fair market value. Indeed, sometimes debtors who realize they will be filing bankruptcy think it … Read More

Mejia v. Reed Fraudulent Transfer Transmutation (Post-Nuptial) Agreements California Law

Mejia v. Reed – Fraudulent Transfer Transmutation (Post-Nuptial) Agreements under California Law

Often times, divorcing couples decide to allocate their assets by a stipulated marital settlement agreement (MSA) that provides a property division that may not be entirely equal. Creditors, either those during the marriage or those post-separation owed only from the assets of one of the spouses may challenge the transaction as a fraudulent transfer, effectively … Read More

Non-Dischargeability IIntentional Fraudulent Transfer Bankruptcy California Law Attorney

Non-Dischargeability of Intentional Fraudulent Transfer

When an fraudulent transfer occurs before a debtor files for protection under the United States Bankruptcy Code, creditors must promptly protect their rights to ensure that the bankruptcy does not discharge the debtor’s liability for their fraudulent transfer or the underlying debt.

Contact us to schedule your complimentary consultation.

Recent Blog Posts