Fraudulent transfer law is old. The precursor to our modern fraudulent transfer law dates back to the Statute of Elizabeth, enacted in England in the 16th Century. It was designed to protect creditors against debtors that would thwart collection efforts by giving away their property with the hopes of having it reconveyed after discouraged creditors gave up on collecting their claim. Today, every state has its own fraudulent conveyance law, which is applicable outside of bankruptcy as well as in bankruptcy. In addition, the Bankruptcy Code contains its own fraudulent conveyance law, codified in §548 of the Code, which applies only in bankruptcy cases. This webinar discusses the elements of a fraudulent transfer lawsuit and how one can be defended against.
Mark Melickian leads Sugar Felsenthal Grais & Helsinger LLP’s restructuring practice. Over the past 20 plus years, he has worked primarily on business transactional and litigation matters with a focus… Read More
Gary Marsh is co-chair of Dentons' US Restructuring, Insolvency and Bankruptcy practice, and focuses on general commercial litigation and bankruptcy, workouts and debtor/creditor law. He represents creditors and debtors in… Read More
Matt Christensen joined Angstman Johnson in 2008 as an associate attorney. Now a member of the firm, Matt has a civil litigation practice involving commercial law (finance and secured transactions),… Read More