debtors


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Debtor

A person, company, or other organization that owes money to another individual, company, or organization. Generally speaking, a debtor acquires debt for a specific purpose, such as to fund a college education or to purchase a house. In business and government, debt is often issued in the form of bonds, which are tradeable securities entitling the bearer to repayment at the appropriate time(s), making the issuing government or business the debtor. A debtor almost always compensates a creditor with a certain amount of interest, representing the time value of money. However, some areas of finance, especially Islamic banking, do not allow debt with interest.

debtors (accounts receivable)

the money owed by individuals or firms because they have bought goods, services or raw materials for which they have not yet paid (trade DEBTORS), or because they have borrowed money. See CREDITORS (ACCOUNTS PAYABLE), DEBT, DEBTORS RATIO, CREDIT CONTROL, WORKING CAPITAL, BAD DEBT.
References in periodicals archive ?
Section 362(c)(4)(A)(i), which applies to individual debtors who had two or more cases pending within the previous year, provides that "the stay under subsection (a) shall not go into effect upon the filing of the later case[.]" (21)
"In 2015, the Debtors, who are brothers, and Jacob, another of their brothers, started a residential solar panel dealership business in Idaho, forming two businesses: (1) GreenMind Holdings ('Holdings') and (2) GreenMind.
Currently, in order to determine the property status of the debtor, information about the name and location of banks and other lending institutions in which the debtor's accounts are open, the numbers of settlement accounts, the number and movement of the debtor can be requested from the tax authorities, cash in rubles and foreign currency, on other values ??of the debtor, kept in banks and other credit institutions.
After obtaining judgment against Debtors, Creditors issued the writs along with summonses to answer interrogatories.
Not known to all lawyers, the Supreme Court (SC) promulgated the Financial Liquidation and Suspension of Payments Rules of Procedure for Insolvent Debtors ('FLSP Rules' ) on April 21, 2015.
The absence of reasonable financial planning in combination with the recent economic crisis has trapped many debtors in a debt spiral.
Debtors who are lessees under real property leases have certain rights regarding their lease under s.
Significantly, the security agreement in CIMC provided that one of the judgment debtors could have a distribution from the encumbered account to cover operating expenses.
According to the law, in addition to the records on creditors' rights to debtors' property that is provided as a mortgage, the mortgage registry may also include the records on the court's decision on repossession of property, on limiting the debtor's rights for disposition of the property (seizure of property, the suspension of operations on bank accounts), as well as records on the requirements for repayment of tax debts and the debtor's other mandatory payments.
This discussion provides a broad overview of the options available and describes the new "state of the law," including the essential protections and limitations of Chapters 7 and 13 (Title 11 of the United States Code [USC]) and helpful illustrations of how the courts resolve issues under each of the bankruptcy options for individual debtors.
The society pointed to an international agreement that prevents imprisonment of such debtors.
"It also sets out specific business practices which the OFT considers to be unfair or improper, such as using Facebook and Twitter and other social networking sites to contact debtors, as well as contacting debtors at unreasonable times, or at inappropriate locations, for example when they are a patient in hospital."