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Articles Tagged with bankruptcy exemptions

Bankruptcy Lawyer Bryan W. Stone answers the question: “What are my alternatives to bankruptcy?”

There are many considerations that go into filing for bankruptcy. As we’ve discussed many times before, you have to be sure that bankruptcy is right for you and, even if it is, that this is the right time to move forward. Something you may not think much about is how residency can impact your ability to file for bankruptcy. To learn more about where the law allows you to file for bankruptcy, keep reading.

Bankruptcy Lawyer Bryan W. Stone answers the question: “What are my alternatives to bankruptcy?”

A bill that has already been passed by the South Carolina House has now moved forward to the Senate Judiciary Committee and is widely expected to eventually pass the full Senate. The bill does several things, the first of which is to create a specific bankruptcy exemption for guns.

Bankruptcy Lawyer Bryan W. Stone answers the question: “Can I buy a home after bankruptcy?”

If you are married you have gotten to experience firsthand how intertwined your life can be with another person. This is true on both a personal and financial level and (as any married person will attest) it can be both good and bad. If one person experiences a financial success, either a promotion or a bonus or makes some smart investment decisions, both will usually share in the reward. The same is also true for financial missteps, with both parties often suffering equally when financial disaster occurs. If you are married and experiencing financial stress and are considering filing for bankruptcy, you may assume that you and your partner must jointly file. However, you can consider bankruptcy on either a joint or individual basis. To find out more about filing bankruptcy while married, keep reading.

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