Thank you to our Sponsors for their support of the CLLA Education Conference & Keynote Speaker, Andy Dillion of Conway Mackenzie.
CLLA Educational Programs At NCBJ
Thursday, October 27th
CLLA’s Annual Luncheon (1 – 1:45 pm) & CLE 1-hour program (1:45-2:45 pm)
CLLA Luncheon featuring the presentation of the Lawrence P. King Award for Excellence in Bankruptcy and a presentation by Keynote Speaker, Andy Dillon entitled:
“From Detroit to San Juan—Perspectives on Municipal and Territorial Restructurings”
Andy Dillon, former Treasurer for the State of Michigan and currently the lead principal in Conway MacKenzie’s advisory engagement to the Government Development Bank for Puerto Rico will be our keynote luncheon speaker. Andy will share his perspective on municipal restructuring from the government’s perspective, based on its role in the City of Detroit and other Michigan municipal restructuring matters. Andy will also reflect on the unprecedented road to reorganization unraveling in Puerto Rico.
Thursday, October 27th
CLLA’s Honorable Frank W. Koger Memorial Education Program: Current Developments in Hot and Emerging Areas of Bankruptcy (3- 5:15 pm)
Restructuring and Bankruptcy Challenges In the 21st Century World of Not for Profits (3-4 pm)
Not for profit organizations often face serious financial difficulties during and after economic downturns. Unlike its commercial counterpart, a non-profit’s mission is often the most important factor in determining what steps it can take to rehabilitate. This panel consisting of highly experienced professionals, will discuss the path a non-profit may take through the restructuring and bankruptcy processes, and the unique issues and challenges, including feasibility, that non-profits face, with a focus on two sectors: health care and religious organizations.
Professor Pam Foohey
Beverly Weiss Manne
Nice Work If You Can Get It: Getting Employed, Staying Employed, and Getting Paid in Bankruptcy Cases; An Ethics Program (4:15-5:15 pm)
Practicing bankruptcy poses many challenges, including those arising under the Bankruptcy Code and Rules, local rules, common law and rules of professional responsibility. Identifying and avoiding conflicts is difficult. Knowing who your client is and to whom you owe a fiduciary duty is not always clear. Questions include: Does disclosure, alone, cure all? If not, how and can you resolve the problem? Is multiple party representation permitted? And, if allowed, do you still want to go ahead? Competence is more than knowing the law – it is understanding your role and how to practice within “the rules.”
Hon. Dennis Montali
Judith Greenstone Miller
Richard M. Meth
Edward J. Nazar
For full conference information, including registration and hotel info, please visit www.ncbjmeeting.org