The automatic stay does apply. The landlord must file a motion in the bankruptcy court for relief from stay before proceeding in district court.
Any notice of the filing which was ignored by the landlord could lead to costs or sanctions.
If the house was built in site condo development, there may be an issue with condominium dues. Otherwise as far as the mortgages, you must check there was no reaffirmation. This is primarily a concern with the second mortgage. Absent unique circumstances, the first mortgage shouldn't be an issue for you either way.
Have you reviewed your credit report since your discharge to confirm all debts discharged are being reported correctly? This is the most common post-discharge issue.
Answers to your question will be much more informative and useful to you, as well as other readers, if you state the facts of your situation. Why are you asking about a 1041? Did you read somewhere that one was required in bankruptcy? Who advised you that a Form 982 was necessary?
I assume that in addition to your chapter 7 discharge, you also had a foreclosure, short sale, or deed in lieu of foreclosure in 2010. As a result of the resolution of your home mortage, whatever the case was,...
No you are not responsible for her debts, so your assets would not be exposed to her creditors. Also, property in Michigan that is held by a husband and wife as tenants by the entirety also cannot be attached by a creditor whose claim is against only one spouse.
The LLC won't protect you from claims against you for your own negligence. What an LLC can protect against is vicarious liability. In other words, if your company has employees, vehicles, or property, and a third party is injured by an employee, equipment, a vehicle (not driven by you) or on property of the LLC's, and you are not negligent in the causing it in any way, then they may only sue the LLC, and/or the individuals involved, but not you personally.
So the protection has to be...
If you are in fear for your personal safety, you should take the steps necessary to assure your safety. If that means moving out, notify the landlord in writing of the reason you are terminating the lease. If the landlord attempts to pursue you in court, your defense would be the apartment is uninhabitable due to the attempted break ins. Have you filed a police report about the incident? It would be an important piece of evidence in your defense if you have.
It is not in your best interests to sing a reaffirmation, and it is too late to sign it. Contact the credit reporting agency in writing and dispute the payment history. Include proof that you are paying the mortgage on time and demand that they correct the report.
Trust terms are tailored and drafted individually in every case. It is up to the grator/settlor and his/her attorney to determine the terms. The trust terms you describe in your question are examples of terms which could be contained in an estate plan containing the trusts of spouses. There are other options as well. The trusts must be read by an estates attorney to provide an opinion.
Your father's pour over will would only be effective with regard to assets which were part of his decedent's probate estate. If there were no assets to be administered through probate, then the pour over will was never invoked.
In the situation you describe, the conventional advise to the client (your father) would have been to title assets in his trust while he was alive, to avoid the assets becoming part of a probate estate. So it would be typical for the stock in the business to have...