Publications

Insights into the middle market.

Bankruptcy and Corporate Restructuring Publications

Articles
  • Effect of Fisker Automotive Case on Credit Bidding
    August 9, 2015

    One of the most controversial bankruptcy court cases of the past year was Fisker Automotive Holdings, Inc. ("Fisker") decided in Delaware. Many investors have feared the Fisker decision would forever change the market for the strategic acquisition of secured debt. However, Fisker should only be read in the context of the particular facts and circumstances of that case.

  • When Purchasing Distressed Assets, Protect Yourself Against Possible Fraudulent Transfer Litigation
    April 25, 2015

    This article addresses the two types of fraudulent transfers - actual fraud and constructive fraud and provides guidance on how best to protect yourself against the risk of possible fraudulent transfer litigation.

  • Stalking Horse Bidder – To Be or Not To Be
    March 17, 2015

    As most investors know, you can obtain a great deal purchasing assets out of a bankruptcy estate. But do you want to be the first interested party to negotiate and enter into a purchase agreement? Do you want to be the party that conducts all of the due diligence and sets the minimum purchase price?

  • Buyer Beware! The Battle Between Sections 363(f) and 365(h) of the Bankruptcy Code
    March 2, 2015

    This article addresses issues to consider when purchasing real estate assets in bankruptcy including other parties with rights to the property, which leases or other interests may exist, and the intentions of current tenants and other parties in interest.

  • Hot Topics in Bankruptcy
    August 15, 2012

    Bankruptcy can be an important financial tool. Through the Chapter 11 process, bankruptcy can allow a company to restructure its debt and become a more efficient and profitable business, without the threat of looming creditors. There are many benefits to a Chapter 11 proceeding. For example a corporation’s existing management can stay in control of the business as a Debtor in Possession (DIP) as long as it continues to exercise reasonable business judgment and does not act in an incompetent or fraudulent manner.