Bankruptcy and Creditors' Rights

Thompson Burton's Bankruptcy and Creditors' Rights practice is full service, assisting clients in all manners of insolvency proceedings.  Our attorneys specialize in bankruptcy, receiverships, commercial loan workouts, creditors' rights, Ponzi schemes, and complex commercial litigation, with the ability to represent parties on all sides of a dispute including creditors, debtors, receivers, and trustees.

As part of its creditors' rights practice, Thompson Burton routinely represents financial institutions, corporations, governmental entities, and individuals in complex workouts, bankruptcies, receiverships, state and federal court litigation and judgment enforcement.  Our attorneys are recognized for their ingenuity, experience, and practicality in representing the interests of commercial creditors.

Thompson Burton's attorneys also have extensive experience in representing corporate debtors in Chapter 11 bankruptcies, chapter 7 bankruptcies, receiverships and outside of court debt restructuring.  Thompson Burton has the tools to represent every kind of debtor, from a small, single member LLC to a large, publicly traded corporation to successfully and efficiently achieve their restructuring goals.

Some of Thompson Burton's attorneys are also frequently retained to represent court-appointed bankruptcy trustees and receivers in evaluating and pursuing litigation assets in state court, federal court, and bankruptcy court.  Thompson Burton is recognized as one of the leading insolvency litigation law firms in the Mid-South region due to the breadth of its experience and its success in such litigation.

Thompson Burton's multi-faceted approach to its insolvency practice enables its attorneys to examine complex legal problems from all angles, and to craft legal strategies and solutions that are most effective and efficient for its clients.

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Charging Orders: The Key to Reaching a Judgment Debtor’s LLC Interest

Charging Orders: The Key to Reaching a Judgment Debtor’s LLC Interest (NOTE: This is Part 1 of a 2-part Series.  In this Part, we examine the Charging Order itself.  Part 2 deals with potentialarguments against a Charging Order.)    No one enters into a financial transaction believing that the transaction will fail.  If that were the belief, the transaction would never take flight.  Unfortunately, oftentimes defaults do happen, and the aggrieved party is forced to embark on an expensive and time-consuming process known as “litigation.”    While litigation is only one of the many remedies available to redress these wrongs, it is perhaps the most widely used. The typical lawsuit consists of several phases: the pleading phase, the discovery phase, the dispositive motion phase, the trial phase, and, if judgment is entered in favor of the plaintiff, the post-judgment or collection phase.  Though all phases can be expensive and frustrating, the […]

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