U.S. Bankruptcy Courts III

United States Courts

United States bankruptcy courts are courts created under Article I of the United States Constitution.[1] The current system of bankruptcy courts was created by United States Congress in 1978, effective April 1, 1984.[2] United States bankruptcy courts function as units of the district courts and have subject-matter jurisdiction over bankruptcy cases. The federal district courts have original and exclusive jurisdiction over all cases arising under the bankruptcy code, (see 28 U.S.C. § 1334(a)), and bankruptcy cases cannot be filed in state court. Each of the 94 federal judicial districts handles bankruptcy matters.


Kansas - ECF

Kentucky Eastern - ECF
Kentucky Western - ECF

Louisiana Eastern - ECF



Louisiana Middle - ECF
Louisiana Western - ECF

Maine - ECF

Maryland - ECF

Massachusetts - ECF

Michigan Eastern - ECF
Michigan Western - ECF

Minnesota - ECF

Mississippi Northern - ECF
Mississippi Southern - ECF

Missouri Eastern - ECF
Missouri Western - ECF 

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Car Accident Lawyers in New Rochelle, New York

If you have gotten in a car accident, it could seriously change your life. Whether the accident was caused by the other party’s fault or a fault of your own, you’ll want to to make sure that you are ready to prepare yourself for any cases that might follow.

Immediately following any type of car accident, it is important to take certain steps to ensure that the courts will treat you with respect and fairly. First, assess your mental and physical condition. Make sure right after the accident, you document any information regarding the accident and situation, it can be of great help later on.

You’ll want to make sure that you seek professional help for any medical conditions you may be experiencing. Do not wait to seek medical attention, you’ll want to make sure that you have documented evidence of the injury that was caused by the accident. The amount of treatment is also taken into consideration in every case.