It depends. If you listed the suit in your schedules, and the trustee did not issue a discharge, or carved out the claim, or you didn't list the suit at all, then the trustee can absolutely take it. But if you have been issued a discharge and the case has been closed, the trustee is precluded. Timing matters. Pay an attorney to look at the issue.
Depends. If you are talking about taxes, maybe. If you are talking about mundane bills, probably not. BUT, it is pretty common for owners to personally sign for a company's debts because the corporation doesn't have sufficient credit on its own.
Dig out the loan documents and see what capacity you signed the loan/debt. If you didn't sign it, then look at the operating agreement and all the other documents that were developed to manage the corporation. Probably worth visiting a local...
First of all, there is a federal law that says every hospital that offers emergency services must take care of you in an emergency. So forget about that threat.
Second, go see a bankruptcy attorney in the area (or call one of us that can do a long-distance consult), and do a real evaluation of your finances.
Third, don't worry about the Sheriff's department. The worst thing that can happen to you is that you get a law suit and judgment against you for the debt. Not the end of the world....
After a big case last year, it is easier to get a Motion to Lift Stay on a purely state matter, particularly if it was in process prior to the bankruptcy. It is also common to sever a bankrupt defendant and go forward, because you can tell that you aren't going to get anything from the bankrupt party anyway.
Another potential approach is to file an Adversary Proceeding in the bankruptcy court, but after having done several, you should be aware that this is not for the feint of heart. As a...
If your company did work for the toll road, then there is a contract. Look for a clause in the contract that supports your position, and then send a registered letter to the agent of the toll road folks, the appeal contact, and the president of the organization as well.
If you have nothing supporting the idea in the contract, then you can still appeal to these folks, but appeal to the common sense. I wish you luck!
Assuming that the attorney represents the IRS, the answer is still, "It depends." The IRS often looks at who the responsible players are. And I'm not sure what you mean by "the property was abandoned by trust". Visit with a lower volume bankruptcy attorney that will have the time to really look at it, and then bring all the documents with you. This is worth spending a few dollars on.
It's highly unlikely that it was secured property. You may well be "judgment proof" and immune to just about anything that the creditor can do, or you may have to file bankruptcy. You may wish to visit with a bankruptcy attorney - bring all the receipts and paperwork concerning these purchases and all the suit proceedings.