The United States Supreme Court held in BFP v. Resolution Trust, that properties sold at “force-sale” mortgage foreclosure sales properly conducted pursuant to a state’s foreclosure statute are presumed to have been sold for “reasonably equivalent value” for purposes of Section 548 of the Bankruptcy Code.  511 U.S. 531, 114 S.Ct. 1757 (1994).  Accordingly,

“Just enough” is an undeniable—if informal—legal precept.  The concept finds its way into canon from adequacy of pleading to application of equity.  See, e.g., K-Tech Telecommunications, Inc. v. Time Warner Cable, Inc., 714 F.3d 1277, 1284 (Fed. Cir. 2013) (A complaint “must give just enough factual detail to provide ‘fair notice of what

Secured creditors have many choices when it comes to how to file a proof of claim in bankruptcies. Those choices should be weighed carefully, however, because certain choices can have important unexpected consequences that outlive the bankruptcy and affect a secured creditor’s subsequent rights in state court actions.

When a debtor files a bankruptcy in

The “COVID-19 Bankruptcy Relief Extension Act of 2021” was signed into law by President Biden on March 27, 2021, extending the key provisions of the COVID-19 Bankruptcy Relief Act which was enacted in the CARES Act for another year.

Section 1113 of the CARES Act, which temporarily amended bankruptcy law to assist individuals and businesses

iPic-Gold Class Entertainment, Inc. (IPIC) has filed a Chapter 11 case in Delaware to sell its business through a “363” bankruptcy auction.

iPic is a Florida-based, publicly traded movie theater and restaurant company with 16 locations in 9 states that provide a “luxurious movie-going experience at an affordable price.” After achieving double-digit growth supported by

On August 26, 2015, Santa Fe Gold Corporation and three of its subsidiaries, filed voluntary petitions under Chapter 11 of the Bankruptcy Code in the U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the District of Delaware (the “Court”).  The case no. is 15-11761 and is pending before the Honorable Mary F. Walrath.

The Debtors are continuing in possession

On April 19, 2015, Frederick’s of Hollywood, Inc., and its affiliated companies (the “Debtors” or “Frederick’s”) filed chapter 11 bankruptcy petitions in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Delaware.  At the time of the bankruptcy filing, the Debtors held assets in the amount of $36.5 million, and debts in the amount of

Trump Entertainment Resorts, along with its affiliated debtors (“Trump Resorts” or “Debtors”), filed for bankruptcy under Chapter 11 of the Bankruptcy Code on September 9, 2014 (the “Petition Date”) in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Delaware.

According to Declaration of Robert Griffin, Chief Executive Officer of the Debtors in Support of