Sep 09, · Julie A. Manning is the chief judge of the United States bankruptcy court, District of Connecticut. She was appointed to the court on September 9, , succeeding Judge Lorraine M. Weil. . Julie Manning has been licensed for 32 years and handles cases in Bankruptcy & Debt, Debt & Lending Agreements. This attorney attended Suffolk University School of . Position: Chief Judge. U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the District of Connecticut. Succeeding U.S. Bankruptcy Judge Albert S. Dabrowski. September 9,
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Filed by Juda J. Bank Trust N. Filed by Mitchell J. Battaglia Jr. Contested Matter Procedure does not apply. The response due deadline is not applicable. Filed by Andrew S. Skalka on behalf of Elizabeth Elfenbein, Debtor. Wednesday, July 15, Please scroll to the bottom of the calendar for the ZoomGov connection information.
Cherico on behalf of Entrepreneur Growth Capital, Creditor. Thursday, July 16, There are no hearings scheduled on this day. Filed by James G. McDermott, Jr. Saturday, July 18, There are no hearings scheduled on this day. Sunday, July 19, There are no hearings scheduled on this day. Monday, July 20, There are no hearings scheduled on this day.
Tuesday, July 21, Please scroll to the bottom of the calendar for the ZoomGov connection information. Pierre on behalf of U. Bank National Association as Trustee for J.
Filed by Scott M. Charmoy, Attorney. Before that, he was a career federal prosecutor and for a time in the s was Connecticut's U. Nevins, as are all federal bankruptcy judges, was appointed by the judges of the U. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. Katzmann said in a statement. Until her appointment to the Bankruptcy Court, Nevins was the top assistant in U. Attorney's Bridgeport office, where she represented United States agencies in bankruptcy cases.
Before becoming a federal prosecutor in , Nevins practiced bankruptcy law with a private firm in Bridgeport. Noddle Mtn. The Mannings filed their bankruptcy petition under chapter 7 on May 27, It is undisputed that the Mannings failed to list their executory agreements with the Herbs on Schedule G and that the Herbs never appeared on the mailing matrix for notices of proceedings in the Mannings' bankruptcy case.
The Complaint in the State Court Action alleges numerous causes of action but all are premised on breach of agreement with the Herbs by the Mannings and on alleged damage to the Property. Included within the Complaint is a request for the State Court to enter a declaratory judgment. The Herbs acknowledge that a controversy exists with respect to the extent to which their claims against the Mannings were discharged in the Mannings' bankruptcy case and they seek a declaratory judgment from the State Court on that issue.
Manning asks the Court to issue an order to show cause to the Herbs and their counsel, Stephen Joynt and Thomas Bell, why they should not be held in contempt for violation of 11 U. But, the Mannings' failure to schedule their obligations to the Herbs raises an issue of whether or to what extent their obligations to the Herbs were discharged under 11 U.
See, e. It alleges that rent for the Property was not paid post-petition and that the Herbs incurred expenses post-petition in their eviction of Mrs. Manning and clean-up of the property. Such post-petition obligations, if proved, are not subject to the Mannings' discharge.
In addition, the State Court Complaint makes allegations of willful and malicious injury. One or both of the Mannings continued in possession of the Property post-petition. Even if the obligations under the pre-petition agreements with the Herbs terminated by operation of the bankruptcy case, that does not leave the Herbs without a remedy based on the post-petition occupation of the Property.