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If you owe “priority” debts like income taxes and/or support payments, you may be able to pay no more to protect a transferee.

Let’s follow up on something we said in our last blog post two days ago. We showed how you can use a Chapter 13 “adjustment of debts” case to resolve a fraudulent transfer. Essentially, you pay extra into your Chapter 13 payment plan to make up for doing the fraudulent transfer. In the example we used, the debtor would pay a $225/month plan payment for about 22 extra months to make up for the $5,000 vehicle he or she’d had given away a year before filing bankruptcy.

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Overall, Chapter 13 can be more powerful and more flexible than Chapter 7. That often also applies to a fraudulent transfer.

The Problem

Our last four blog posts have been about so-called fraudulent transfers. Today we look at a way to possibly avoid the hassles caused by a fraudulent transfer.

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Posted on in Chapter 13

Chapter 7 provides limited help if your home is encumbered by a statutory lien. Instead Chapter 13 may significantly reduce what you pay.

Our last two blog posts have been about statutory liens on your home. We’ve gotten into what they are, and the trouble they can cause both without and even within bankruptcy.

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If your liability dispute with your creditor spills into your Chapter 13 case, the bankruptcy court may be a good forum to fight it out.

Our last three blog posts were about objecting to a creditor’s proof of claim in a Chapter 13 case. Today we look at situations when this is the most important part of your case.

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If a creditor’s proof of claim is too large, you may need to object to it to avoid dismissal of your Chapter 13 case.


Our last blog post was about two situations when it’s worth objecting to a creditor’s proof of claim in a Chapter 13 “adjustment of debts” case. Today we present two more such situations.

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