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 

Related listings

  • U.S. Courts of Appeals

    U.S. Courts of Appeals

    United States Courts 07/30/2017

    There are 13 appellate courts that sit below the U.S. Supreme Court, and they are called the U.S. Courts of Appeals. The 94 federal judicial districts are organized into 12 regional circuits, each of which has a court of appeals.  The appellate ...

  • U.S. Supreme Court

    U.S. Supreme Court

    United States Courts 07/30/2017

    U.S. Supreme Court The Supreme Court is the final judge in all cases involving laws of Congress, and the highest law of all — the Constitution. The Supreme Court, however, is far from all-powerful. Its power is limited by the other two branches...

  • National Courts

    National Courts

    United States Courts 06/30/2017

    Judicial Panel On Multidistrict Litigati - ECF U.S. Court Of Federal Claims - ECF U.S. Court Of International Trade - ECF

USCIS to Continue Implementing New Policy Memorandum on Notices to Appear

U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) is continuing to implement the June 28, 2018, Policy Memorandum (PM), Updated Guidance for the Referral of Cases and Issuance of Notices to Appear (NTAs) in Cases Involving Inadmissible and Deportable Aliens (PDF, 140 KB).

USCIS may issue NTAs as described below based on denials of I-914/I-914A, Application for T Nonimmigrant Status; I-918/I-918A, Petition for U Nonimmigrant Status; I-360, Petition for Amerasian, Widow(er), or Special Immigrant (Violence Against Women Act self-petitions and Special Immigrant Juvenile Status petitions); I-730, Refugee/Asylee Relative Petitions when the beneficiary is present in the US; I-929, Petition for Qualifying Family Member of a U-1 Nonimmigrant; and I-485 Application to Register Permanent Residence or Adjust Status (with the underlying form types listed above).

If applicants, beneficiaries, or self-petitioners who are denied are no longer in a period of authorized stay and do not depart the United States, USCIS may issue an NTA. USCIS will continue to send denial letters for these applications and petitions to ensure adequate notice regarding period of authorized stay, checking travel compliance, or validating departure from the United States.