Chapter 12 of the Bankruptcy Code allows family farmers with regular annual income to reorganize in a preferred way. But what is considered a “family farm”?
There are steps that business owners can take to begin rebuilding their businesses and avoid potential bankruptcy during these challenging times.
Re-opening your business while COVID-19 remains a significant health threat is risky, but the financial ramifications of keeping your business closed may be just as risky. As you prepare to re-open, it is crucial to have a thorough plan. Without a proactive plan to navigate your reopening, you could be blindsided by a legal issue significant enough to take out your business for good.
Today, farm bankruptcies remain on the rise, spiking even higher on the heels of a global pandemic. Here is what you need to know about the impact of COVID-19 on the farming industry.
If you are considering bankruptcy, taking out additional loans or simply closing your business for good, contact a business bankruptcy attorney to discuss your options.
What can small business owners in North Carolina do during COVID-19 to protect their business from shutting down?
In response to COVID-19, the local, state and federal government have created initiatives to help small businesses survive the COVID-19 pandemic by restoring lost revenue with low interest loans and other forms of financial relief.
According to the American Farm Bureau, farm debt was at an all-time high in 2019 and bankruptcies increased by more than 20 percent.
David Mills is joining Narron Wenzel, P.A. as part of the law firm’s ongoing growth and commitment to serving the Smithfield community.