Secured transactions in personal property
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Secured transactions in personal property

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Published by Foundation Press in Mineola, N.Y .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Security (Law) -- United States -- Cases.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementby Robert L. Jordan and William D. Warren.
SeriesUniversity casebook series
ContributionsWarren, William D., 1924-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF1049 .J67 1983
The Physical Object
Paginationxxxi, 489 p. ;
Number of Pages489
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3194661M
ISBN 100882771353
LC Control Number83080833
OCLC/WorldCa9886972

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Secured Transaction Law: an overview. A security interest arises when, in exchange for a loan, a borrower agrees in a security agreement that the lender (the secured party) may take specified collateral owned by the borrower if he or she should default on the loan. A security interest also provides the secured party with the assurance that if the debtor bankrupts, he or she may be able to. Walt, Warren 10th ed., This Secured Transactions in Personal Property law school casebook provides a detailed examination of secured transactions in both the commercial and consumer context. It discusses in detail the provi. Lessons by Subject Outline - Secured Transactions This Subject Outline allows you to search for terms of art that correspond to topics you are studying to find related CALI Lessons. Subject Matter Outline. A fixture is personal property that has become so attached or adapted to real estate that it has lost its character as personal property and is deemed to be part of the real estate (e.g., a central air conditioning unit within a commercial building). A debtor may grant a security interest to secure future loans.

Apr 26,  · This book is a wonderful introduction to the law governing security interests in personal property, which is based on Article 9 of the UCC. This book explains the terminology, structure, and methodology of security interests governed by Article 9 in a readable, concise, and yet thorough hisn-alarum.com: Paul McLaughlin. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. Learn about secured transactions and how to obtain legal priority to collateral. How to Attach and Perfect Your Security Interest in Collateral. When multiple creditors and a bankruptcy trustee are involved, and there is not enough money or property to pay all the creditors in full, the creditors, along with the trustee, all may try to. Secured Transactions Syllabus. Prof. Jason J. Kilborn, UIC John Marshall Law School. JD , 2 credits (personal) property of those who owe them money or other obligations The cases in the book are for illustration only--I will generally NOT discuss them or ask you to discuss them in class.

This course examines the rules governing transactions in which personal property is used as collateral to secure an obligation. This body of law, which applies to transactions as commonplace as an automobile loan and as commercially sophisticated as the multimillion dollar securitization of receivables, addresses not only the rights of the debtor and creditor but also the rights of third. The seventh edition of Secured Transactions in Personal Property: Cases, Text, and Materials explores key issues surrounding transactions based on secured credit. It takes readers through various formal requirements, and investigates the rights and responsibilities of the parties involved in these transactions. The ABCs of the UCC Article 9: Secured Transactions, Third Edition By Russell A Hakes An introduction to the law governing security interests in personal property, this book explains the terminology, structure, and methodology of security interests governed by Article 9. In the United States, secured transactions in personal property (that is, anything other than real property) are governed by Article 9 of the Uniform Commercial Code (U.C.C.). The law treats differently those creditors who are secured (i.e. have an authenticated, perfected security interest) from those creditors who are unsecured. An unsecured.