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Debtor and Creditor Law Firms

Debtor and Creditor Law Firm Directory

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Law Firm NameLocation
Ayres Carr & Sullivan, P.C. Indianapolis Indiana
Bivins & Hemenway, P. A. Tampa Florida
Brody Wilkinson PC Fairfield County Connecticut
Buchman Provine Brothers Smith LLP San Francisco California
Burch & Cracchiolo, P.A. Phoenix Arizona
Carroll & O'Dea Lawyers Sydney Australia
Christian & Small LLP Birmingham Alabama
Coleman & Horowitt, LLP Fresno California
Coughlin & Gerhart, LLP Binghamton New York
Diamond Law Attorneys George Town Grand Cayman Cayman Islands
Fowler Bell PLLC Lexington Kentucky
Giwa-Osagie & Company Ikoyi Nigeria
Horack, Talley, Pharr & Lowndes, P.A. Charlotte North Carolina
Iseman, Cunningham, Riester & Hyde LLP Albany New York
Iseman, Cunningham, Riester & Hyde LLP Poughkeepsie New York
Kennerly, Montgomery & Finley, P.C. Knoxville Tennessee
Kohner, Mann & Kailas, S.C. Milwaukee Wisconsin
Mandelbaum Salsburg P.C. Roseland New Jersey
Mateer Harbert, PA Orlando Florida
Prince Yeates Salt Lake City Utah
Roe Cassidy Coates & Price, P.A. Greenville South Carolina
Rosenblum Goldenhersh St. Louis Missouri
Rudolph Friedmann LLP Boston Massachusetts
Russell Advocaten B.V. Amsterdam Netherlands
Sader Law Firm, The Kansas City Missouri
Smith Debnam Narron Drake Saintsing & Myers, LLP Raleigh North Carolina
Timmins LLC Denver Colorado
Vukmir & Associates Croatia Croatia
Wharton Aldhizer & Weaver, PLC West Virginia
Wharton Aldhizer & Weaver, PLC Harrisonburg Virginia
Widerman Malek, P.L. Daytona Beach Florida
Widerman Malek, P.L. Melbourne Florida
Wilke, Fleury, Hoffelt, Gould & Birney, LLP Sacramento California

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Debtor and Creditor Law

The focus of debtor-creditor law involves circumstances where a person or group is unable to pay a monetary debt to another party. Debtor-creditor law is regulated in a non-bankruptcy context through statutory and common law.

Harrassment, defamation, or other unfair practices in attempts at debt collection may be curbed by tort claims. Creditors use judicial and statutory processes to have debts satisfied. Attachment is a limited statutory remedy whereby a creditor has the property of a debtor seized to satisfy a debt. Garnishment allows a creditor to collect part of a debt (for example wages) to satisfy the obligation. Replevin allows a creditor to seize goods, such as a security interest, that he or she has a property interest in, to satisfy the debt. Receivership involves the appointing of a third party by a court to dispose of the debtor’s property in order to satisfy the debt.