Objecting to the discharge will not get you a hearing. YOU have to file an Adversary which is a very technical document and processs for which you should have an attorney. You have to serve the summons and the Adversary on the debtor and then there will be a scheduling hearing. Take a look at 11 USC section 523 for the basis that debts are non-dischargeable.
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Objecting to discharge requires filing an adversary proceeding (a lawsuit in bankruptcy). You should really have an attorney for this. Your adversary proceeding will require a cover sheet. The court will issue a summons with a date for a pretrial conference. Then, the real fun begins. You have to prove that the debt falls under one of the provisions for exceptions from discharge. If you cannot prove an exception, you will lose.
You are expected to know and follow the rules and procedures.
[I am a Virginia-licensed attorney. This communication is intended as general information and not specific legal advice, and this communication does not create an attorney-client relationship.]
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Just to supplement the prior responses, at a bare minimum you would need to be familiar with and understand the following:
A. Federal Rules of Bankruptcy Procedure
B. Local Bankruptcy Rules of your Jurisdiction
C. Specific trial/adversary proceeding requirements of your Judge.
Mark J. Markus, Attorney at Law
Handling exclusively bankruptcy law cases in California since 1991.
I assume you are referring to the "Rule Change" to Rule 4004. However that change does not apply to your case, and the above answers are correct for your type of lawsuit.
You will have to file an adversary proceeding and get it served in accordance with the Local Bankruptcy and Federal Bankruptcy Rules.
The Court is not going to help you. It is not clear to me why the two attorneys that read your motion said it was "ok".
You really need to hire an attorney licensed to practice in either the Eastern or Western District of Michigan Federal Bankruptcy Courts, where your claim is filed.