Mississippi v. Tennessee; City of Memphis, Tennessee; and Memphis Light, Gas & Water Division, No. , Original. The official docket sheet for this case, as maintained by the Clerk of the Supreme Court of the United States, is available online. The Mississippi Procurement Technical Assistance Program is an integral element of the Mississippi Development Authority, the chief economic development agency for the State of Mississippi. The program office operates as a bureau (Procurement Technical Assistance Bureau) in the MDA Minority & Small Business Development Division. Standing Order Adopting Interim Bankruptcy Rule as Amended to Conform to CARES Act - Standing Order [04/27/] Pro Se Emergency Filing:[04/1/] General Order Original Signatures - General Order [03/31/].
Reply of petitioner Missisippi, Plaintiff filed Distributed. The Solicitor General is invited to file a brief in this case expressing the views of the United States.
Brief amicus curiae of United States filed. Supplemental brief of Mississippi, Plaintiff filed. Defendants are allowed 30 days within which to file an answer.
The time to file an answer has been extended for all defendants to and including September 14, Answer of Defendant State of Tennessee filed. It is ordered that the Honorable Eugene E. Notice of Date and Time of Initial Conference.
Agreed Proposed Order on Initial Conference. Letter Re: Order on Initial Conference. Motion of Tennessee for Judgment on the Pleadings. Order Modifying the Briefing Schedule.
Order Extending Case Management Plan. Corrected Pre-Hearing Scheduling Order. Defendants' Motion for Summary Judgment. Exhibits attached to Defendants' Motion for Summary Judgment. Defendants' Reply Brief in support of Summary Judgment.
Exhibit 19 submitted with Defendants' Reply. Defendant State of Tennessee's Expert Credentials. Plaintiff's Motion to Exclude with Exhibits.
Defendants' Motion to Exclude Plaintiff's Expert. Defendants' Motion to Exclude Deposition Testimony. Defendants' Motion to Exclude Irrelevant Evidence.
Defendants' Motion to Exclude Exhibits. Exhibits in Support of Defendants' Motions in Limine. Plaintiff's Response to Defendants' Motion to Exclude. Plaintiff's Response to Exclude Two Aquifers. Plaintiff's Response to Exclude Spruill Testimony. Plaintiff's Response to Exclude Irrelevant Evidence.
Order Setting Preliminary Conference. The Midwest states including Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, and Michigan borrowed funds to build transportation infrastructure in the form of railroads and canals. With the tightening of funding from foreign sources most investment opportunities collapsed and only Ohio was able to avoid defaulting on loans.
Indiana and Illinois were able to reach agreements with lenders to continue funding of the projects if payments were still met along with some speculations.
Illinois deeded the Illinois and Michigan canal to their creditors as payment and Indiana agreed to pay half the debts while the Wabash and Erie canals were held in trust to pay the rest. Michigan followed similar procedures as Illinois and Indiana but agreements forced them to only pay a fraction of the total debts. Most Southern states felt similar effects causing defaults in The many banks that had been established as a means of expanding Southern banking failed at an alarmingly high rate.
Courts ruled that the states were not responsible for bonds issued to banks but were responsible for any bonds issued directly by the states. Many banks had large sums of debt and no way to pay for it. Quite often bonds issued and backed by banks were done outside of regulation standards giving banks a means to repudiate their debts.
Debt repayment or repudiation was split among the states. Some states such as Louisiana and Arkansas liquidated the banks to pay off debts while states like Mississippi and Florida refused to pay their debts in full.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from State bankruptcies in the s. Money portal. Congress, House of Representatives, b, Report No. The Atlantic. Retrieved Emre Economic Commentary — Foreign bondholders and American state debts.
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