Bankruptcy News

We've summarized the latest docket activity and news for publicly traded companies currently operating under U.S. Bankruptcy Court protection.

Bankruptcy/Chapter 11 / Bonds

Residential Capital Plan, Exhibits Filed

Residential Capital and its official committee of unsecured creditors filed with the U.S. Bankruptcy Court a Revised Second Amended Joint Chapter 11 Plan. A related Disclosure Statement was not filed as a result of the August 23, 2013 Court order approving the Disclosure Statement. The Revised Second Amended Plan for ResCap includes amended Schedules 5, 6 and 7. According to the Plan, “Pursuant to section 1123 of the Bankruptcy Code and Bankruptcy Rule 9019, the Plan incorporates a compromise and settlement of numerous inter-Debtor, Debtor-Creditor and inter-Creditor issues designed to achieve an economic settlement of Claims against the Debtors and Ally and an efficient resolution of these Chapter 11 Cases. This Global Settlement constitutes a settlement of the potential litigation of issues including substantive consolidation, the validity and enforceability of Intercompany Balances, the allocation of the Available Assets, the amount and allocation of certain disputed Unsecured Claims, in addition to the resolution of extensive litigation, Claims, and potential Claims against Ally. The entry of the Confirmation Order shall constitute the Bankruptcy Court’s approval of each of the following compromises or settlements and all other compromises and settlements provided for herein, and the Bankruptcy Court’s findings shall constitute its determination that such compromises and settlements are in the best interests of the Debtors, their Estates, Creditors, the RMBS Trusts, Investors, and other parties-in-interest, and are fair, equitable, and within the range of reasonableness. Each provision of the Global Settlement shall be deemed non-severable from each other and from the remaining terms of the Plan.” In addition, the Company also filed with the Court certain Plan Exhibits as amended, including the following:Exhibit 1: executory contracts, unexpired leases and certain post-petition contracts, which includes the name of the non-Debtor counterparty, the legal description of the executory contract or unexpired lease to be assumed and the proposed amount of an associated cure claim, if any, and Exhibit 13: liquidating trust causes of action and Exhibit 15: borrower-related causes of action.

Read more Bankruptcy News

Identify & Profit from Distressed Investing

Free Report: Turnaround Investing Mistakes

Turnaround Investing Blog

Turnaround Investing Blog

Books we Recommend for the Holidays

Looking for a stocking-stuffer for the investor or businessperson in your life, or perhaps for yourself? Don’t have a lot of time to stroll through a brick-n-mortar bookstore or wonder which books among Amazon’s endless inventory are actually worth buying? Our list, assembled by George Putnam and Bruce Kaser, includes some fascinating new titles as well as several timeless classics about successful investing and leadership. All are valuable reads which any recipient will be thrilled to dive into. Read More.

EV/EBITDA: What Is It & Why Are We Using It More?

In reading recent editions of The Turnaround Letter, you have probably noticed that we are increasingly using EV/EBITDA as a valuation measure, rather than the better-known price/earnings multiple.  We thought it might be useful to describe this measure and why we like it.

Read More.

Turnaround Letter Stock Pick Named Top Performer of 2017

 

stock market advicex

 

What Last Year's Top Stock Pickers Are Buying in 2018

 

This Forbes write-up follows up on the recent Top Stock Tips report--naming The Turnaround Letter's Crocs recommendation the top performer of 2017: With 90% gains, CROX beat out 100 other investment ideas included in the report; and the stock continues to have value investing appeal, according to Putnam.

 

George notes, "We see additional upside for the stock in 2018 as management's efforts continue to bear fruit, though the gains will likely be more muted than we saw in 2017."