Stuart Nachbar's answer That depends on its value (blue book, nada, etc) and if you are filing a 7 or a 13, and whether you can use federal exemptions or have to use state exemptions. Speak with counsel in your state
Stuart Nachbar's answer That depends on the type of filing and remaining current going forward. If you can do a Chapter 13 where you pay the missing balance, and remain current going forward, then the answer is yes. IF you cant do these things, the answer is NO
Justin M. Gillman's answer I assume you filed a Chapter 7 in 2011. You cannot file another Chapter 7 within 8 years after the prior Chapter 7 and receive a discharge. So that would mean 2019 - 1 day after the "anniversary" of your prior Chapter 7 filing. The Bankruptcy Code allows you to file Chapter 7 without a discharge though that would not typically be something that is recommended. Keep in mind, the dates are from filing date to filing date so you would need to review the prior filing and another other issues...
L. Ilaine Upton's answer The surest way to keep your house in bankruptcy is file Chapter 13, but you might be able to keep your house in a Chapter 7. This is a situation where you need a very experienced bankruptcy lawyer, one with experience in keeping houses.
L. Ilaine Upton's answer Yes, if the case hasn't been discharged yet. You will need to pay the bankruptcy $31 to add the creditor, and follow the court rules to notify the creditor of the addition. The court requires to file the amended schedule and an amendment cover sheet. You need to send the creditor a copy of the amended schedule, and a copy of the notice of meeting of creditors. Mail it to the address for sending notices, not the address for payments, if those are different.
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