Denton Credit & Debt Lawyer, Texas

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James H. Horton

Juvenile Law, Wills, Family Law, Credit & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  43 Years

Ryan Thomas Webster

Litigation, Oil & Gas, Credit & Debt, Personal Injury
Status:  In Good Standing           

Dorwin Lee Sargent

Environmental Law Other, Administrative Law, Credit & Debt, Personal Injury
Status:  In Good Standing           

Jeffrey Lance Vanzant

Construction, Family Law, Administrative Law, Credit & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  22 Years
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William Travis Biggs

Family Law, Insurance, Credit & Debt, Personal Injury
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  19 Years

Christopher Benton Henry

Commercial Real Estate, Family Law, Business & Trade, Credit & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  12 Years

Gregory J. Sawko

Credit & Debt, Personal Injury, Litigation, Business & Trade
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  32 Years

Robert Charles Ramirez

Litigation, Administrative Law, Credit & Debt, Personal Injury
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  20 Years

Jana Lee Wilson Carpenter

Administrative Law, Credit & Debt, Personal Injury, Family Law
Status:  Inactive           Licensed:  17 Years

John Eliot Kelsey

Employee Rights, Elder Law, Administrative Law, Credit & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           

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LEGAL TERMS

CREDIT BUREAU

A private, profit-making company that collects and sells information about a person's credit history. Typical clients include banks, mortgage lenders and credit... (more...)
A private, profit-making company that collects and sells information about a person's credit history. Typical clients include banks, mortgage lenders and credit card companies that use the information to screen applicants for loans and credit cards. There are three major credit bureaus, Equifax, Experian and Trans Union, and they are regulated by the federal Fair Credit Reporting Act.

LIEN

The right of a secured creditor to grab a specific item of property if you don't pay a debt. Liens you agree to are called security interests, and include mortg... (more...)
The right of a secured creditor to grab a specific item of property if you don't pay a debt. Liens you agree to are called security interests, and include mortgages, home equity loans, car loans and personal loans for which you pledge property to guarantee repayment. Liens created without your consent are called nonconsensual liens, and include judgment liens (liens filed by a creditor who has sued you and obtained a judgment), tax liens and mechanics liens (liens filed by a contractor who worked on your house but wasn't paid).

REAFFIRMATION

An agreement that a debtor and a creditor enter into after a debtor has filed for bankruptcy, in which the debtor agrees to repay all or part of an existing deb... (more...)
An agreement that a debtor and a creditor enter into after a debtor has filed for bankruptcy, in which the debtor agrees to repay all or part of an existing debt after the bankruptcy case is over. For instance, a debtor might make a reaffirmation agreement with the holder of a car note that the debtor can keep the car and must continue to pay the debt after bankruptcy.

INFRINGEMENT (OF TRADEMARK)

Unauthorized use of a protected trademark or service mark, or use of something very similar to a protected mark. The success of a lawsuit to stop the infringeme... (more...)
Unauthorized use of a protected trademark or service mark, or use of something very similar to a protected mark. The success of a lawsuit to stop the infringement turns on whether the defendant's use causes a likelihood of confusion in the average consumer. If a court determines that the average consumer would be confused, the owner of the original mark can prevent the other's use of the infringing mark and sometimes collect damages.

CHAPTER 7 BANKRUPTCY

The most familiar type of bankruptcy, in which many or all of your debts are wiped out completely in exchange for giving up your nonexempt property. Chapter 7 b... (more...)
The most familiar type of bankruptcy, in which many or all of your debts are wiped out completely in exchange for giving up your nonexempt property. Chapter 7 bankruptcy takes from three to six months, costs about $200, and commonly requires only one trip to the courthouse.

LIMITED PARTNERSHIP

A business structure that allows one or more partners (called limited partners) to enjoy limited personal liability for partnership debts while another partner ... (more...)
A business structure that allows one or more partners (called limited partners) to enjoy limited personal liability for partnership debts while another partner or partners (called general partners) have unlimited personal liability. The key difference between a general and limited partner concerns management decision making--general partners run the business, and limited partners, who are usually passive investors, are not allowed to make day-to-day business decisions. If they do, they risk being treated as general partners with unlimited personal liability.

WINDING UP

The process of paying off expenses and creditors, settling accounts, and collecting and distributing (to shareholders and owners) whatever assets then remain, a... (more...)
The process of paying off expenses and creditors, settling accounts, and collecting and distributing (to shareholders and owners) whatever assets then remain, all with the ultimate goal of liquidating or closing down a corporation or partnership.

DISPOSABLE INCOME

The difference between a debtor's current monthly income and allowable expenses. This is the amount that the new bankruptcy law deems available to pay into a Ch... (more...)
The difference between a debtor's current monthly income and allowable expenses. This is the amount that the new bankruptcy law deems available to pay into a Chapter 13 plan.

DEBIT CARD

A card issued by a bank that combines the functions of an ATM card and checks. A debit card can be used to withdraw cash at a bank like an ATM card, and it can ... (more...)
A card issued by a bank that combines the functions of an ATM card and checks. A debit card can be used to withdraw cash at a bank like an ATM card, and it can also be used at stores to pay for goods and services in place of a check. Unlike a credit card, a debit card automatically withdraws money from your checking account at the time of the transaction. Debit cards are regulated by the Electronic Funds Transfer Act.

SAMPLE LEGAL CASES

Eaves v. Unifund CCR Partners

... Tommy L. Eaves appeals the jury's verdict against him in Unifund CCR Partners ("Unifund Partners") suit to collect unpaid credit-card debt. We affirm. BACKGROUND. Citibank issued an AT & T credit card to Eaves, and Eaves made purchases with the card. ...

Dulong v. Citibank (South Dakota), NA

... 892 OPINION. Opinion by Justice RICHTER. This case involves a traditional summary judgment in a credit card debt collection matter. Citibank (South Dakota), NA ("Citibank") sued Donna Dulong to recover the balance owed on a credit card (the "Credit Card"). ...

Martinez v. Midland Credit Management, Inc.

... denied), argued that Midland was not entitled to proceed on a sworn account theory to recover a credit card debt. At the hearing on Martinez's Motion for New Trial, Midland argued that its claim was one for breach of contract. ...