Because that judge will be the one fulfilling his prophecy about going to jail.
Neiman Marcus’ Geoffroy van Raemsdonck is feeling himself a little too hard.
Jail is not sufficient. $60 million and subordinated claims might be.
‘Cause he’s not gonna do the latter anymore.
I’m no lawyer but that just seems like a bad idea.
How many small cities have their very own federal bankruptcy judges?
Did a hedge fund manager learn a little too much from his erstwhile enemies?
A near-corporate-death experience is the new must-have résumé line.
A promise made over the charred and smoldering remains of California is still a promise.
The latest monument to her hubris comes (of course) in lawsuit form.
Can Chatham Asset Management and Brigade Capital Management out-Alden Alden Global Capital?
Behold, the most amazing regulatory filing in the history of stupid capitalism.
Maybe next time listen to those voices asking, “Is it a good idea to do business with a sex offender?”
Maybe they should try obstructing justice on the president’s behalf, instead.
And, surprise, surprise, make sure it makes money on a series of spectacularly miscalculated investments.
Which is a rather extraordinary thing to say for a bankruptcy judge, but in the case of Jay Alix v. McKinsey, we totally get it.
And it cannot rest in peace until they're paid.
No more dealing with the disrespectful idiots who made up Jim Dondero’s client base.
Because there’s not enough money coming from anywhere else.