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Northern District Of Texas Bankruptcy

Citing Resources In The Web Archive

Judge Harlin Hale discusses recent Bankruptcy Cases

Citations should indicate: Archived in the Library of Congress Web Archives at www.loc.gov. When citing a particular website include the archived website’s Citation ID . Researchers are advised to follow standard citation guidelines for websites, pages, and articles. Researchers are reminded that many of the materials in this web archive are copyrighted and that citations must credit the authors/creators and publishers of the works. For guidance about compiling full citations consult Citing Primary Sources.

Series Title List Texas

U.S. District Court for the Abilene Division of the Northern District of Texas.

Series: Bankruptcy Act of 1898 Case Files, 1898-1960, Textual National Archives Identifier: 16660478

U.S. District Court for the Amarillo Division of the Northern District of Texas.

Series: Bankruptcy Act of 1898 Case Files, 1908-1948, Textual National Archives Identifier: 16660480

U.S. District Court for the Austin Division of the Western District of Texas.

Series: Bankruptcy Act of 1867 Case Files, 1867-1878, Textual National Archives Identifier: 572644

Series: Bankruptcy Act of 1898 Case Files, 1898-1949, Textual National Archives Identifier: 16882861

U.S. District Court for the Beaumont Division of the Eastern District of Texas.

Series: Bankruptcy Act of 1898 Case Files, 1898-1954, Textual National Archives Identifier: 16941338

Series: Historical Bankruptcy Case Files, 1958-1958, Textual National Archives Identifier: 68888201

U.S. District Court for the Brownsville Division of the Southern District of Texas.

Series: Bankruptcy Act of 1898 Case Files, 1910-1948, Textual National Archives Identifier: 16730666

U.S. District Court for the Corpus Christi Division of the Southern District of Texas.

Series: Bankruptcy Act of 1898 Case Files, 1913-1955, Textual National Archives Identifier: 16730674

U.S. District Court for the Dallas Division of the Northern District of Texas.

Series: Bankruptcy Act of 1898 Case Files, 1898-1942, Textual National Archives Identifier: 16660475

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    Read Also: How Long Does Bankruptcy Stay On Public Record

    Business Bankruptcies May Pick Back Up If Stressed Companies Havent Fixed Their Issues

    8:00 AM on Sep 27, 2021 CDT

    The U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the Northern District of Texas in Dallas wants toupdate its policies to attract big, complex, high-dollar bankruptcy cases.

    The Northern District bankruptcy judges appointed more than 20 restructuring lawyers from Dallas-Fort Worth and elsewhere to a committee that will evaluate and recommend changes to the complex case rules.

    Large companies can usually file for bankruptcy in any court they choose. Making a court more attractive with updated procedures and rules could attract big cases and may encourage distressed local companies to file in their hometown where judges are familiar with their businesses. Filing closer to home also saves on travel costs.

    The rule revisions are expected to be presented to the Northern Districts five bankruptcy court judges by the end of the year, said Ian Peck, a committee member and an attorney in the Dallas office of Haynes and Boone.

    The goal of the committee is to ensure that the Northern District of Texas remains on the cutting edge of addressing issues in the largest and most complex Chapter 11 cases, he said.

    While courtrooms are starting to open back up, most courts are allowing certain matters to continue virtually, and thats just one of the more visible changes the committee is considering.

    Other rules have to do with financing, such as emergency relief in the early stages of complex cases and implementing new standards for prepacked or prenegotiated plans.

    Not In My Court: Northern District Of Texas Bankruptcy Court Dismisses Nra Bankruptcy Cases As Filed In Bad Faith

    How Chapter 13 Bankruptcy Works in Texas

    On May 11, 2021, Judge Harlin D. Hale, of the Bankruptcy Court for the Northern District of Texas found that the bankruptcy cases of the National Rifle Association of America and its subsidiary Sea Girt LLC 1The cases were jointly administered under case number 21-30085-hbh-11. Citations to shall refer to documents filed on the docket in the case captioned In re National Rifle Association of America and Sea Girt LLC, No. 21-30085 . were filed in bad faith to gain an unfair litigation advantage, and avoid the regulatory scheme of the State of New York.2Order Granting Motions to Dismiss, In re National Rifle Association of America and Sea Girt LLC, No. 21-30085 , ECF No. 740 . The Court dismissed the cases without prejudice but noted that if the NRA filed a new case, the Court would revisit its concerns regarding, among other things, disclosure, transparency, secrecy, and conflicts of interest, which could cause the appointment of a trustee to address the ability of the NRA, as a debtor in possession, to fulfill its fiduciary duties.

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