Los Angeles Bankruptcy Lawyers
Weintraub & Selth, A Professional Corporation
Los Angeles, California 90025
(310) 584-7702 or(866) 572-2423
Law Firm Overview
At Weintraub & Selth, A Professional Corporation, we offer availability, responsiveness, knowledge, and, integrity. Our Los Angeles lawyers take pride in providing focused, inventive, and cost-effective legal representation for businesses and individuals in Southern California who are facing serious financial issues, such as bankruptcy, debt restructure, foreclosure, creditor and collections problems. We also represent individuals and businesses in commercial litigation such as breach of contract, defamation and fraud claims and business torts.
Our firm combines the experience, sophistication and thoroughness of a large law firm with the cost-effectiveness of a small firm. Firm partners Daniel Weintraub and James Selth each has more than 20 years of legal and financial experience. Both worked for large, nationally recognized law firms or financial institutions before starting Weintraub & Selth, APC.
Unlike large firms where your case is typically passed off to a junior associate, we offer personal service from a seasoned bankruptcy litigation attorney to give you the best possible outcome. At Weintraub & Selth, APC, you will work with a senior bankruptcy lawyer who is respected by judges, trustees, and opposing counsel.
Areas of Law
Articles Published by Weintraub & Selth, A Professional Corporation
The once popular tennis company, Prince, known for its success manufacturing oversized tennis rackets – and originally, tennis ball serving machines and other tennis products - filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection on May 1, 2012 in U.S. Bankruptcy Court in Wilmington, Delaware, after years of trying to attain stability and profit through sales of its products, brands and the company itself.Read Article
California Attorney General Jerry Brown, Federal Trade Commission Jon Leibowitz and other top state prosecutors recently announced 189 lawsuits against loan modification companies nationwide, accusing them of scamming struggling homeowners trying to reduce their mortgage payments.Read Article
As a general rule, you are liable for those debts you incur. If you and your spouse have a shared credit card in both of your names, you are both liable for the debts. If your spouse takes out credit cards or loans but you are not named in the credit or loan documents, you are generally not personally liable for this debt.Read Article