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Have A Bankruptcy Attorney Squash Online Myths

With the creation of the Internet, Americans have a tough time deciphering from what’s true and what’s a lie. With the large number of people filing for bankruptcy these days, the first place they go to look for information is the World Wide Web. Don’t get me wrong, nothing is wrong with using the Internet to get information. The problem lies in picking out the truth and tossing out the misinformation. You first have to look at the source of the information to get a better picture of the way it was written. When looking up information on filing bankruptcy, the last source of information you would want to use is someone from the credit industry. A lot of the myths that end up online in blogs and websites come from the credit industry. Creditors want the consumers to believe that if they file for bankruptcy they will never get credit again and it will follow them the rest of their years. If they can make Americans afraid of filing for bankruptcy, most people won’t even take the time to go talk to a bankruptcy lawyer. Instead, they will try to work something out with their creditors even though they can’t afford it.

Using the Internet can be a powerful tool when used in the correct fashion. First, a person searching the web for bankruptcy filing information should try and look for the date and time of when an article was created. Over the past 10 years, the bankruptcy code has made some huge changes. If the information you are reading is from an old website from back in 2004, the information might not be untrue, but just incorrect because it’s dated. Many bankruptcy attorneys have a lot of information on the web that is updated regularly when the bankruptcy law changes. Checking out these websites will allow an individual to cross reference between a bankruptcy attorney in their local area and compare it to another bankruptcy attorney in the state that the person resides. The bankruptcy code varies from state to state but not from city to city, that’s why it’s important to get the detailed information from a bankruptcy lawyer that is local if possible.

After gathering as much information as possible, jot down a few questions and contact a bankruptcy attorney to have them answered according to your personal situation. When you go to your appointment, you will have a basic education on the bankruptcy filing process. This will allow an individual filing bankruptcy to know what to expect.

2 Responses to Have A Bankruptcy Attorney Squash Online Myths

  1. says:

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  2. says:

    ?I bet Kurt Vonnegut didn?t have a flimay.? She had just stepped out of the room, when I?d told them that he not only had a flimay, but had taken in and raised his three orphaned nephews. She didn?t like him, I understood, and didn?t like the book. She thought he was unfeeling. I had a hard time teaching this novel to them. I thought it was because it was without the context of the sixties, as I?d taught this book previously in a Literature of the Sixties class, in which I could discuss it in terms of black humor and what was happening at that time. These women work with vets of all ages in all kinds of situations. They have incredible humanity and feeling, are extremely authentic. They know about gallows humor. I?d taught the novel in conjunction with the first letter Kurt wrote home from Europe after he had been rescued, published posthumously in Armageddon in Retrospect , a concise factual letter relating the horrific events he had been through, so that I could talk about those events as a basis for his writing Slaughterhouse Five, and so that we could discuss PTSD. Their reactions to the novel made it all the more evident to me that Kurt suffered from PTSD all his life. He could not write realistically about what had happened to him, no more than those soldiers you interviewed wanted to delve back into what had happened to them, or you, his biographer, wanted to go there imaginatively. And if Kurt had, he would have been in danger of doing what he says, in the first chapter, that his friend?s wife feared ? of writing a book that glamorized war, thereby perpetuating it. So the participants in my seminar were left cold by Slaughterhouse Five. Even his letter home contains the formality of armor.Congratulations on doing the incredibly hard emotional work of diving into that war, as a writer, so that you could attempt to convey Kurt?s and his fellow veterans? unspeakable experiences.

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