News & Analysis as of

Borrowers Fraud

The Problem of Lender "Inquiry Notice" Status

by Ruder Ware on

If a lender is fully secured, can it just ignore suspicions of borrower misconduct? The danger is that a lender could lose its collateral under these circumstances and be treated as an unsecured creditor. This is exactly...more

It’s Not Just Actual Fraud: Intent to Hinder, Delay, or Defraud Can Be Present Even with the Best of Intentions

by Robins Kaplan LLP on

The Bankruptcy Code contemplates several penalties for transfers made by a debtor with an intent to “hinder, delay, or defraud” creditors. Although most situations focus on an “actual intent to defraud,” the Tenth Circuit...more

Avoiding Lender Liability for Credit-Related Actions in California

by Snell & Wilmer on

Aside from general statutory prohibitions on lender discrimination, there are certain circumstances under California law in which lenders may be held liable for credit-related actions, such as negotiating or denying credit....more

Florida's Fourth DCA Confirms that a Borrower is in the Best Position to Know Their Own Financial Information

by Burr & Forman on

The Fourth District Court of Appeal recently affirmed its prior decision in Vidal v. Liquidation Properties, Inc., 104 So. 3d 1274 (4th DCA 2013). Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. v. Hilary A. Williamson, Case No. 4D15-285, 2016 WL...more

"Bad Boy" Guarantys

by Barley Snyder on

The term “bad boy” guaranty is used in certain circumstances to describe a guaranty to be provided – usually by an individual, not an entity – in connection with, most often, real estate financing. The original intent of...more

Legal Notebook: Hunt & Hunt Lawyers v Mitchell Morgan Nominees PTY LTD (ACN 108 571 222) And ORS – High Court Appeal (Australia)

by DLA Piper on

Snapshot - Readers of this journal may recall the judgment of Mitchell Morgan Nominees Pty Limited v Vella [2011] NSWCA 390, which we covered in the Legal Notebook section of the March 2012 edition. That judgment...more

California Supreme Court Eases Admissibility of Oral Statements in Contract Fraud Disputes

California, like most jurisdictions, prohibits parties to integrated contracts from introducing “parol evidence” — this is, evidence of prior written or verbal agreements made by a party to a contract — if those alleged...more

Promises to Keep—Lender Beware: California Supreme Court Expands Parol Evidence Fraud Exception

In 1935, the California Supreme Court in Bank of America National Trust and Savings Ass’n v. Pendergrass prohibited a borrower from introducing external or parol evidence to demonstrate fraud in connection with an agreement...more

California Supreme Court Eliminates Lender Defense to Borrower Fraud Claims

by Buchalter on

On January 14, the California Supreme Court issued its opinion in Riverisland Cold Storage v. Fresno-Madera Production Credit Assn., which takes away a lender defense to borrower fraud claims and will therefore have a...more

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