Articles Tagged with charlotte debt attorney

Bankruptcy Lawyer Bryan W. Stone answers the question: “Can I get credit after filing personal bankruptcy?”

Most consumers never give much thought to the possibility that a store they shop at or a service they use could just up and disappear. We take for granted that established brands will always be around, when the reality is that companies come and go all the time. When a store is sold or changes names, consumers rarely suffer, as debts owed are almost always honored. The same isn’t true in the case of bankruptcy filings, which can leave consumers out money they mistakenly imagined was secure.

Bankruptcy Lawyer Bryan W. Stone answers the question: “What are North Carolina’s exemptions?”

We’ve previously discussed the difficult road that individuals have when trying to escape crushing student loan debt. Frustratingly, bankruptcy laws have been written to make it nearly impossible to get out from under educational debt. Despite the difficulty, many creative bankruptcy attorneys are exploring loopholes and other untested strategies, some of which have met with success.

Bankruptcy Lawyer Bryan W. Stone answers the question: “What is a small business bankruptcy ?”

A cross-continental bankruptcy case recently cast some light on the ways in which representatives of non-citizen debtors can—and cannot—track down those who owe the debtors money.

Charlotte Bankruptcy Lawyer Bryan W. Stone of Arnold & Smith, PLLC answers the question “Can I get rid of student loans by declaring bankruptcy?”

Rapper Dee-1’s newly-released music video opens with a simple statement: “Student loan debt is out of control. In the U.S., over $1.2 trillion is owed in student loans.”

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

Last month Ann Nevins, a bankruptcy judge in Connecticut, ordered Curtis Jackson (also known as 50 Cent) to explain why he had been posting images on social media sites which appeared to showcase the life of a wealthy rapper rather than someone in the midst of a bankruptcy filing. Judge Nevins criticized the pictures as disrespectful to the court and to the bankruptcy process. Beyond making a mockery of the dire straits most people find themselves in when seeking bankruptcy protection, 50 Cent was also facing potentially serious trouble if it was discovered that he had been hiding assets from the bankruptcy court, a crime.