Your post does not make much sense. What do you mean a rental property was "placed on you?" What do you mean by your wife "received" Chapter 7? Does that mean she filed a Ch7 case? Which Chapter 7 case was converted to Ch. 13 - your or hers? Most cases are converted TO Ch. 13 for higher income, not the other way around. Was there a foreclosure of the house? Who sold it? How is the bank "claiming" a deficiency - a lawsuit, filing a claim in the BR case. or some other way? What deadline? Facts are important.Ask a similar question
Your question is confusing and I hope you have retained an attorney to represent you on your Chapter 13 because you certainly need one. Any deficiency issues should be resolved within the framework of your bankruptcy, and if the creditor is ignoring the bankruptcy, legal action against them for violating bankruptcy laws would certainly be appropriate. Hope this perspective helps!Ask a similar question
I think you should consult ASAP with a bankruptcy attorney here in md. If there was a foreclosure the deficiency claim should be addresses in your chapter 13 case(s).
Feel free to call me.
The Holzman Law Firm, LLC. 8955-A, Edmonston Road, Greenbelt, Md 20770, (301) 876-4393. email@example.comAsk a similar question
The issue is not when you surrendered the rental property but whether you have received a discharge. If YOUR Ch7 was converted to Ch13, then you have not yet received a discharge and the deficiency claim is valid (if valid under MD law). If, on the other hand, you have, in fact, received a discharge of your dischargeable debts, then the bank may be subject to sanctions for violating that injunction.Ask a similar question
Did you have an attorney helping you with this? Your 7 was converted which means it is like you only filed a c. 13. How does your plan treat the property? So many questions that can't be answered based upon the little information provided. You should consult a local attorney ASAP.Ask a similar question