- Webinar: Buried by Paper: A Creditor’s Guide to Making Sense of the Mountains of Papers Received in
- NACM Webinar
Buried by Paper: A Creditor’s Guide to Making Sense of the Mountains of Papers Received in the Mail in a Chapter 11 Case
Time: 3:00 - 4:00 pm EST
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If a creditor shows up on a service list in a chapter 11 case, get ready to be inundated with papers. When the creditor is not represented by an attorney, it's often the responsibility of the credit-management businesspeople to review the documents coming in and make sense of them. It's safe to ignore most of what creditors receive; the vast majority won't affect the creditor's interests. A few documents that a creditor is likely to receive, however, can radically affect a creditor.
This presentation will provide a guide to a creditor to what documents can generally be ignored, what should be closely reviewed, and situations where the creditor should probably consult their internal or external counsel.
Dan Cook has been at Mannington Mills,Inc. in Salem, NJ for 24 year and the Director of Corporate Credit, Collections & Payables since 1997. Mannington Mills is the privately held leading manufacturer of floor covering products with primary markets in North America. Dan graduated Magna Cum Laude at Messiah College in Messiah College and has completed course work for his MBA.
Luke Murley, Esq. is with Saul Ewing LLP. He focuses his practice on corporate reorganizations, creditors' rights issues and litigation arising in bankruptcy cases. Luke represents the full range of parties in bankruptcy proceedings, including debtors, creditors' committees, secured and unsecured creditors, landlords and other executory contract counterparties, and trustees and plan administrators. He has extensive litigation experience, and has litigated a variety of matters including appeals to the United States District Courts, contested plan-confirmation proceedings, executory contract disputes, claims objections and adversary proceedings to avoid pre-petition transfers to creditors.
Prior to his career as an attorney, Luke was a freelance orchestral musician, and played with various orchestras and music ensembles in and around Philadelphia. Notably, he served as an orchestral percussionist for the rock band the "Moody Blues" on its 2000 East Coast Tour.
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