When a debtor seeks protection under the Bankruptcy Code, it can hinder your ability to collect on his or her debt. In this situation, regardless of whether your debt is secured or unsecured, it is in your best interests to seek advice from an experienced bankruptcy attorney who can protect your business interests in accordance with the applicable bankruptcy laws.
At Brown Dunning Walker Fein PC, the lawyers represent secured and unsecured creditors in bankruptcy adversary litigation. As experienced attorneys, litigators, and advocates, they provide cost-effective legal services to businesses and financial institutions, including banks and credit unions.
For sophisticated and knowledgeable legal services in all debtor/creditor matters, contact Brown Dunning Walker Fein PC.
Protecting the Interests of Creditors in Adversary Proceedings in Denver and Little Rock
Not all debt is dischargeable in bankruptcy. But even though mortgages and other secured loans are not dischargeable, it does not mean that the debtor will be required to pay back all you are owed. In some situations, it is in your best interest to challenge the discharge of debt. For example, if a debtor committed fraud, or another violation under the Bankruptcy Code, the discharge of the debt can be challenged. You can file a separate lawsuit as part of the bankruptcy proceeding to protect your interests and your rights as a creditor.
The lawyers at Brown Dunning Walker Fein PC are experienced in helping clients evaluate their options as creditors. Working with you and your business, the attorneys will provide a thorough debt evaluation, help you understand your options, and work with you to develop a cost-effective and efficient solution. In addition to helping clients evaluate debt, the attorneys are also skilled litigators who can provide you with the representation and advocacy you need in an adversary proceeding.
Contact the Law Firm of Brown Dunning Walker Fein PC
Contact Brown Dunning Walker Fein PC to set up an appointment to discuss your debt recovery options and bankruptcy adversary litigation.