18 years, 3,000 cases
18 years, 850 cases
Matthew Foley is an Bankruptcy attorney that has filed thousands of consumer and business bankruptcies for families and small businesses throughout Arizona. His breadth of practice encompasses bankruptcy, debt settlements, negotiations, & loan modifications.
Having touched the lives of thousands of Arizona clients with achieving debt relief, Mr. Foley has a vast knowledge of bankruptcy law, as well as the technical proficiency to provide exceptional guidance through the complex bankruptcy process. Uniquely, his follow through counsel carries forth to reestablishing credit and actualizing a true fresh start.
Mr. Foley’s professional experience includes prosecuting financial fraud for Arizona’s Office of the Attorney General, as well as, providing counsel to Arizona’s Departments of Financial Institutions, Real Estate, Insurance & representing the State’s Securities Division in blue sky law violations. Mr. Foley has also served as in-house counsel to one of Arizona’s largest not-for-profit lending institutions with managed assets exceeding one billion dollars. While in this capacity, he served as a compliance officer to oversee commercial, in-direct auto, & mortgage lending, and drafted Arizona’s proposed Member Business Lending Statutes.
Matthew Foley holds dual JD & MBA degrees from Arizona State University’s Sandra Day O’Conner College of Law and nationally recognized W.P. Carey College of Business. His undergraduate study includes earning the prestigious Morris K. Udall Award and the Willamette University Grant. Foley is currently an active member of the Arizona State Bar’s Bankruptcy Section and a respected mortgage analyst, including having authored a Mortgage Q & A column for Phoenix’s East Valley Tribune and helped spearhead Arizona’s predatory lending reform.
This lawyer was disciplined by a state licensing authority in 2019.
Reprimand and Probation issued in AZ, 2019
updated on 06/19/2019
Reprimand means the attorney did something wrong but may still practice law. While on probation, the State monitors the attorney's activities for a period of time in hopes that he or she will not repeat the behavior.