A debtor can dismiss a Chapter 13 bankruptcy at any time without a fee, except perhaps for any remaining attorney's fees that have not been paid under the Chapter 13 plan. A debtor cannot voluntarily dismiss a Chapter 7 without filing a motion wiht the court. Even then, the debtor must be able to demonstrate that no prejudice to creditor if the Chapter 7 is dismissed. The debtor can convert the 7 to 13 (which does involve a fee) and then dismiss the Chapter 13.
You can dismiss a bankruptcy. (Motion to dismiss) However, you will no longer be under the protection of the bankruptcy courts, will still owe everything, and will still have a bankruptcy on your credit report. You may also be prevented from filing again for quite some time. Talk to an attorney about your individual circumstances and how your local Bankruptcy court handles these situations.
You can dismiss a bankruptcy anywhere (at least in the U.S.) Check with an attorney to see how this will effect you though. You will still have a bankruptcy on your record and will still owe everything. Speak with an attorney about your specific situation. If you can not find an attorney, contact your local Bar association and they will refer you to one.
You can dismiss a bankruptcy at any time. You can sell a home during a bankruptcy as well. Speak with an attorney about your specific situation. If you can not find an attorney, contact your local Bar association and they will refer you to one.
If you are in a chapter 13, if you are no longer able to make plan payments, you must either convert to a chapter 7 or dismiss the 13.
That you feel you can resolve your debts and satisfy your obligations without the help of the court.
If you are referring to a Chapter 7 bankruptcy, you are stuck with debts incurred after filing the bankruptcy unless your case is dismissed without a discharge and later refiled. In a Chapter 13 case, sometimes post petition debts can be paid through plan or the debts can be covered if you voluntarily dismiss the case and refile or convert it to a Chapter 7. In the case of a conversion to a Chapter 7, it would cover all debts up to the date of the conversion. The reform laws that went into effect in October 2005 contain much stricter rules on cases where a bankruptcy has been dismissed and refiled to prevent "serial" filers. Before making a decison, you must consult a local bankruptcy attorney to decide if dismiss your case and refiling is a valid option for your circumstance. Finally, Chapter 7 cases are very difficult to dismiss voluntarily.
You can either try to modify your 13 plan payments, convert to a chapter 7, or dismiss your BK.
The exact procedures will vary by the rules of your local bankruptcy court, but a Chapter 13 debt can voluntarily dismiss a bankruptcy at almost anytime. Where I practice law, the debtor just needs to complete and sign a one page form and submit a proposed order. Both are forms you can get from the local bankruptcy court. The website for your local bankruptcy court should have the forms you need.
There is no minimum debt you must have to file for bankruptcy. However, if your debt is too low in relation to your income or assets, you will either have to repay the debt in full (if you file a Chapter 13 bankruptcy) or the case trustee may ask the court to dismiss your case for bad faith (if you file a Chapter 7 bankruptcy). For more information on the bankruptcy process, please click the link below. The above is provided for informational purposes only. It is not intended as legal advice, and does not create an attorney-client relationship.
Yes, if you have an attorney just have him/her petition to voluntarily dismiss, if you're doing it yourself, just do the same.