The Much Awaited Nod to the Insolvency & Bankruptcy Law


This article aims to clarify and explain the new Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code which received the assent of the President on 28 May 2016.[1] This new Code replaces the century old archaic legislation i.e. the Presidency Towns and Insolvency act, 1909, which has been implemented thus far to resolve disputes of such nature.[2] By way of this article we seek to apprise you with the key highlights of this Code which include but are not limited to: Insolvency resolution & liquidation for corporate entities, insolvency resolution & bankruptcy for individuals & partnership firms and the authorities & intermediaries under this code. We further seek to provide you an insight on insolvency resolution and liquidation processes with regard to corporate entities and the insolvency resolution process & bankruptcy procedures for individuals and partnership firms.


Currently, India has the fastest growth rate among the world’s major economies, expanding at 7.6% as on March 2016.[3] Yet, as per the Central Bank of India, lending rates have grown at 9.2% in the past 12 months through 29 April 2016 (have a five-year average of 14%).[4] In addition to this, India had a backlog of around 62,000 cases pending (as on December 2014) and has an impaired debt worth $131 billion at its disposal.[5] It is currently ranked at 130 in the World Bank’s ease of doing business index while being 136 amongst 189 countries on the parameter of resolving Insolvency.[6]

These alarming statistics necessitated the enactment of a brand new Law that not only helped clean up the backlog of pending cases, but also avert inevitable crisis that Indian banks were headed towards.[7] India addressed the need of the hour by enacting the Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code (hereinafter referred to as “the Code”), which received the assent of the President on 28 May 2016.[8]

Before the enactment of this Code, the country was governed by multiple laws with regard to insolvency resolution, which included:

  • The Companies Act, 2013 – for winding up of an insolvent/bankrupt entity;

  • Securitisation and Reconstruction of Financial Assets and Enforcement of Security Interest Act, 2002 - dealing in claims of special creditors;

  • Recovery of Debts due to Banks and Financial Institutions Act, 1993 - in cases where the creditors are banks or any other financial institutions;

  • The Sick Industrial Companies Act, 1985 - to detect the sickness of any industrial unit and offer appropriate and relevant remedies for the same;

  • The Presidency Towns Insolvency Act, 1909 which caters to the provinces of Kolkata, Mumbai and Chennai and the Provincial Insolvency Act, 1920 which has jurisdiction over the rest of the provinces of India, deal with personal insolvency.[9] These acts are applicable to sole proprietorships and partnership firms and have certain parallel provisions.[10]

By way of this Code, India seeks to expedite the adjudication process, by creating an eco-system consisting of Insolvency Professionals, Information Utilities and a Bankruptcy regulator.[11] The introduction to the Code itself states:

“An Act to consolidate and amend the laws relating to reorganisation and insolvency resolution of corporate persons, partnership firms and individuals in a time bound manner for maximisation of value of assets of such persons, to promote entrepreneurship, availability of credit and balance the interests of all the stakeholders including alteration in the order of priority of payment of Government dues and to establish an Insolvency and Bankruptcy Board of India, and for matters connected therewith or incidental thereto.”[12]

The Code has a structured framework laying down laws for financial failure by any corporate entity, an individual or a partnership firm. Lets take a look at some of the key highlights of the code.



The Code expressly provides the procedure for Insolvency Resolution and Liquidation for Corporate Persons shall apply to matters relating to the insolvency and liquidation of corporate debtors where the minimum amount of the default is Rs.1,00,000/- ($1,500) which can be extended by the Government upto Rs.1,00,00,000/- ($148,000).[14] The processes for such resolution are as follows:

a) Insolvency Resolution Process (IRP)

The Code provides that any financial creditor or an operational creditor or a corporate debtor can initiate a corporate insolvency resolution in case of a default by the corporate entity. The Code brings about a change from an earlier approach whereby only a corporate debtor could initiate an Insolvency Resolution Process.

Both financial creditors either by itself or jointly with other financial creditors(for a defaulted financial debt), or an operational creditor (for an unpaid operational debt) can initiate IRP against a corporate debtor before the concerned Adjudicating Authority.[15]

The Code makes the completion of IRP time bound to be completed within 180 days, from the date of admission of the application to initiate such process.[16] Such period may be extended by the concerned Adjudicating Authority to a maximum period of 90 days on an appropriate application being moved by a resolution professional.[17]

(i) Moratorium

Once the application for insolvency resolution is accepted by the concerned adjudicating authority, it may declare Moratorium[18] by a public announcement.

(ii) Appointment of an Interim Resolution Professional

The Adjudicating Authority shall appoint an Interim Resolution Professional within 14 days from the date of commencement of the insolvency.[19] The Interim Resolution Professional shall from the date of appointment, manage the affairs of the corporate debtor and shall treat the debtor’s business as a going concern.[20] The powers of the board of directors or the partners of the corporate debtor shall stand suspended and be exercised by the interim resolution professional until such time the interim resolution professional remains.[21] The duties of the interim resolution professional shall include:[22]

  1. Collect all information relating to the assets, finances and operations of the corporate debtor for determining the financial position of such director;

  2. Receive and collate all the claims submitted by creditors to him;

  3. Constitute a committee of creditors;

  4. Monitor the assets of the corporate debtor and manager its operations until a resolution professional is appointed;

  5. File collected information with information utility;

  6. Take control and custody of any asset over which the corporate debtor has ownership rights as recorded in the balance sheet of the corporate debtor;

  7. Such other duties as may be specified by the Board.

(iii) Committee of Creditors

The committee constitutes all the financial creditors of the Corporate Debtor.[23] The basic motive of organising such a committee is to give powers to the creditors to either liquidate the corporate entity or to decide a revival plan for such entity. All decisions by the Committee must be taken on the basis of at least 75% vote of the voting share of the financial creditors.[24] When a default in repayment occurs, the creditors take control over the assets of the corporate debtors and are required to resolve insolvency within a 180-day period.[25] The Committee shall conduct its first meeting within 07 days of its constitution, wherein, it shall by a majority vote of 75% of the voting share of the financial creditors, either:[26]

  • Resolve to appoint the interim resolution professional as a resolution professional; or

  • Replace the interim resolution professional by another resolution professional.

Fast Track Insolvency Resolution Process

The Code provides for a Fast Track Corporate Insolvency Resolution Process whereby the entire process of Insolvency Resolution shall be completed within a period of 90 days as against the normal time period of 180 days provided in the Code.[27]

b) Liquidation

The Adjudicating Authority in circumstances where it:[28]

  • Does not receive a resolution plan before the expiration or maximum period permitted for completion of the corporate insolvency resolution process; or

  • Rejects the resolution plan for non-compliance of the requirements specified therein.

May pass an order requiring the corporate debtor to be liquidated, or issue a public announcement stating that the corporate debtor is in liquidation. Again till such time as the liquidation is complete, a moratorium is imposed.[29]

Distribution of assets[30]

The proceeds from the sale of the liquidation assets shall be paid in the following order:

  1. Insolvency resolution process and liquidation costs;

  2. Workmen’s dues for the period of 24 months preceding the liquidation commencement date;

  3. Debts owed to a secured creditor in the event such secured creditor has relinquished security;

  4. Wages and unpaid dues owed to employees other than workmen for the period of 12 months preceding the liquidation commencement date;

  5. Financial debts owed to unsecured creditors;

  6. Any amount due to the central and the state government, this shall include Consolidated Funds of India and State, if any, in whole or any part of the period of two years preceding the liquidation commencement date;

  7. Debts owed to a secured creditor for any amount unpaid following the enforcement of security interest;

  8. Any remaining debts and dues;

  9. Preference shareholders;

  10. Equity shareholder or partners.


A corporate person may initiate voluntary liquidation proceedings, provided that the following conditions are met, namely:

1. A declaration from majority of the directors of the company verified by an affidavit stating:

(i) Full inquiry into affairs of the company has been duly conducted and either the company has no debt or that it will be able to pay its debts in full from asset proceeds to be sold in the voluntary liquidation; and

(ii) The company is not being liquidated to defraud any person.

2. The said declaration is to be accompanied by following documents, namely:

(i) Audited financial statements and record of business operations (preceding two years); and

(ii) Report on valuation of assets of the company, by a registered valuer.

3. Within 4 weeks of such declaration, either a special resolution or a general resolution of the members of the company to appoint an insolvency professional to act as the liquidator. If such a company owes debt to any person, creditors representing two-thirds in value of the debt of the company shall approve the said resolution within 07 days.

4. The Company shall notify the Registrar of Companies and the Board about the resolution within 07 days of such resolution or the subsequent approval by the creditors.

5. On complete winding up of the affairs of the corporate person, the liquidator shall make an application to the concerned Adjudicating Authority for the dissolution of such corporate person, who shall pass an order to dissolve the corporate debtor from the date of the order. A copy of such order shall be forwarded within 14 days from the date of such order, to the authority with which the corporate person is registered.


  • Any person aggrieved by the order of the appropriate Adjudicating Authority may prefer an appeal to the National Company Law Appellate Tribunal within 30 days from the date of the order of the Adjudicating Authority (period may be extended to 15 days);

  • An appeal against an order approving a resolution plan may be on the following grounds:

  • Approved resolution plan is in contravention of any law for the time being in force;

  • Material irregularity in exercise of powers by the resolution professional during the corporate insolvency resolution period;

  • Debts owed to operational creditors have not been provided in the resolution plan in the manner specified by the Board;

  • Insolvency resolution process costs have not been provided for repayment in priority to all other debts; or

  • The Resolution plan does not comply with any other criteria specified by the Board.

Appeals against liquidation orders[33]

An appeal against a liquidation order may be filed on grounds of material irregularity or fraud committed in relation to such a liquidation order.

Appeals to Supreme Court[34]

Appeals from the order of the National Company Law Appellate Tribunal on a question of law shall lie to the Supreme Court within 45 days from the date of receipt of such order (may be extended to 15 days).

Bar on Jurisdiction of Civil Court[35]

NO civil court or authority to have jurisdiction to entertain any suit or proceedings in respect of any matter on which National Company Law Tribunal or the National Company Law Appellate Tribunal has jurisdiction under this Code.


For the purpose of matters relating to initiation of resolution process and bankruptcy of individuals and partnership firms, the minimum defaulting amount must be Rs.1,000/- ($15) extendable upto a minimum of Rs.1,00,000/- ($1500) by the Government.[36]

(i) Fresh Start Process

Under the fresh start process, a qualifying debtor may make an application to the concerned adjudicating authority (Debt Recovery Tribunal) for discharge of his qualifying debt, to start afresh.[37]

A debtor may apply for a fresh start either personally or through a resolution professional, in respect of his qualifying debts to the Adjudicating Authority, if:[38]

  1. The Gross annual income of the debtor does not exceed Rs.60,000/- ($900);

  2. Aggregate value of the assets of the debtor does not exceed Rs.20,000/- ($300);

  3. Aggregate value of the qualifying debts does not exceed Rs.35,000/- ($550);

  4. He is not an undischarged bankrupt;

  5. Does not own a dwelling unit (encumbered or not);

  6. A fresh start process, insolvency resolution process or bankruptcy process is not subsisting against him; and

  7. No previous fresh start order has been made in relation to him in the preceding 12 months of the date of the application for fresh start.

(ii) Insolvency Resolution Process

A debtor may apply (personally or through resolution professional) to initiate an insolvency resolution process to the adjudicating authority.[39] In cases where debtor is a partner in a firm, such debtor shall apply for insolvency along with either majority or or all of the partners of a firm, jointly.[40] A debtor shall not be required to make an application if he is:[41]

(a) an undischarged bankrupt;

(b) undergoing a fresh start process;

(c) undergoing an insolvency resolution process; or

(d) undergoing a bankruptcy process.


An application for bankruptcy of a debtor may be made by a debtor, or by a creditor individually or jointly with other creditors, to the Adjudicating Authority in the following circumstances:[42]

(a) Where an order has been passed by an adjudicating authority under Section 100(4);[43] or

(b) Where an order has been passed by an adjudicating authority under Section 115(2);[44] or

(c) Where an order has been passed by an Adjudicating Authority under Section 118(3).[45]

An application for bankruptcy shall be filed within a period of 03 months of the date of the order passed by the Adjudicating Authority. Where the debtor is a firm, the application may be filed by any of its partners.

A creditor may also file an application for bankruptcy which shall inter alia include a statement declaring that the creditor has the right to enforce the security, in the event of bankruptcy order, give up his security for the benefit of all the creditors of the bankrupt.[46] On an application made by a secured creditor for bankruptcy, the secured and unsecured part of the debt are to be treated separately.[47] Creditors are entitled to vote in respect of the resolutions in their meeting in accordance with the assigned voting share.[48]


A Debt Recovery Tribunal is to be in-charge of all the insolvency related matters with respect to individuals and partnership firms. An appeal from a Debt Recovery Tribunal lies to the Debt Recovery Appellate Tribunal and a further appeal lies to the Supreme Court.

A National Company Law Tribunal is to be in-charge of all the insolvency related matters with respect to Corporate Entities. An appeal from a National Company Law Tribunal lies to the National Company Law Appellate Tribunal and a further appeal lies to the Supreme Court.

An insolvency regulator “board by the name of the Insolvency and Bankruptcy Board of India”[49] has been established by the Code. The main function of this board is to regulate the insolvency process and to keep a check on the functioning of insolvency professionals, insolvency agencies and information utilities.


Insolvency Professionals

These professionals play an important role in the implementation of the Code in an efficient manner. Their job is to manage and administer the affairs of the debtor once the resolution process has started.[50] They seek to take such actions as may be necessary for the initiation and conclusion of:

  • A fresh start order process,

  • Individual insolvency resolution process,

  • Corporate insolvency resolution process,

  • Individual bankruptcy process, and

  • Liquidation of a corporate debtor.

The role of an insolvency professional as a liquidator and as a bankruptcy trustee is equally important with regard to liquidation and Bankruptcy procedures. Codifying proper and adequate provisions for selection of Insolvency professionals, while establishing a system of checks and balances of their activities, shall ensure effective execution of duties by competent people.

Information Utilities

Information Utilities are persons authorised by the Board to collect and record accurate financial information of debtors in electronic databases and to authenticate and verify the information submitted to them.[51] Such information is used by multiple persons when an insolvency procedure takes place and so the information needs to be genuine. The information provided by the utilities can now be referred to in place of such information which used to be furnished by the debtor himself in the previous acts. They are deemed to provide easy access to financial information of financial debtors, further facilitating the procedures under this Code.


The current Code can be perceived as a comprehensive Act once it is enacted. It is expected to do over with the complexities of law regarding Insolvency and Bankruptcy issues. The Act will help improve the credit markets which in turn would boost the ease of doing business in India to a large extent and lead to economic growth.[52] With the passing of this Code, the problem of overlapping jurisdiction leading to complexities and systematic delays is bound to be deleted. The Code has consolidated the existing scattered structure into a more reasonable framework. When enacted, the Code shall provide a resolution of insolvency in a speedy and time bound manner.[53] The Code has put forward key regulations and installs a time bound process which would help a creditor in analysing the economical viability of the debtor in repaying or liquidating.

Upon analysing the specific provisions of the code and their impact, it is evident that the code gives substantial power to the Adjudicating Authority to divide the estate[54] among the creditors.[55] Furthermore, a bankruptcy order shall operate against each individual partner of the firm on the date of the order.[56] The trustee is also required to perform his functions and duties in compliance with the Code.

In addition to above, a civil court or authority does not have any jurisdiction to entertain any suit or proceedings in respect of any matter over which the Debt Recovery Tribunal or the Debt Recovery Appellate Tribunal have jurisdiction under this Code.[57] This codification and determination of the scope and standard of the powers of the Adjudicating authorities and trustees shall ensure smooth and independent functioning of the adjudicating authorities under the Code and shall also avoid interference by multiplicity of proceedings.

As regards pecuniary jurisdiction, the Debt Recovery Appellate Tribunal shall be at the same level of the High Court as an appeal from the order of the said Appellate Authority shall be filed before the Supreme Court within a span of 45 days.[58] The tribunals so constituted under this Act are also required to dispose of applications in a time bound manner. Fraudulent information and false cases are to be penalised. Imprisonment for contravention.

Inspection and monitoring of the performance of insolvency professional agencies, by the Insolvency and Bankruptcy Board of India Section 196 shall keep a constant check over the activities of all the enforcers and executors of the Code. Such vigilance shall ensure strict adherence and compliance of the provisions and regulations of this Code by the insolvency professionals and agencies. Such a mechanism shall further promote transparency and best practices in governance and also ensure time bound disposal of the assets of the corporate debtors amongst others. Providing the powers of discovery and production of books of of account and other documents, summoning and enforcing the attendance of persons and examination on oath, inspection of any books, registers and documents and issuing of commissions for the examination of witnesses or documents to the Board similar to a civil court in terms of CPC, shall further ensure efficient and smooth discharge of the functions of the board and prohibit parties from carrying out multiple fraudulent disputes. By constituting and advisory committee, the board shall have the necessary persons to research and analyse the effective demands for the Code and shall help the board in providing proposals for amendment to the Code accordingly. In finality, the Board has not been made as a know all, end all body as an affected individual from the order of the Board, may prefer an appeal to the National Company Law Appellate Tribunal.[59]

Apart from the domestic insolvency resolution process, the Code also provides for entering into agreements with foreign countries through a bilateral agreement in order to cover cross-border insolvency. This does seem like a novel step with regard to the Insolvency and Bankruptcy Procedures.[60] Global institutions would find this Code as an excellent backing while they are investing in the Indian market. However, it could be strenous and time consuming to include foreign assets of a financial defaulter into the insolvency resolution or liquidation proceeding in India. Different agreements with different countries may further complicate compliances with the provisions of the Code.

Furthermore, creditors shall receive special rights by the way of this Code and it will help boost their confidence. Multiple acts that used to govern the insolvency resolution problem will be put to rest as the Code is a unified structure that governs the resolution issues.

Even though the Power to make certain regulations vest with the Board[61], power to make rules vests with the Central government.[62] It is to be seen whether such governmental control over the Boards functions, affects its effectiveness as an independent regulator.


The basic characteristic of this Code is that it changes from a debtor driven insolvency resolution process to a creditor driven one. The new Code surely does look as a strong and promising regulator of default control by the debtors. By way of its enactment, the Code shall repeal or amend most of the orthodox laws that were governing the insolvency resolution issues and would compliment the existing laws in this regard. It reduces the financial failures of the creditors and boosts their confidence which ultimately would result in more of investments and more of boost to the rapid growing Indian economy. It does suffer from its initial glitches, however, it is to be seen what practical implications these glitches may have.

Nevertheless, the Code is a welcome move for the overburdened courts in India indeed as now a special body has been established to handle the alarming credit default scenario of the country.

To read the full Code, please click here.

Disclaimer: The views and opinions expressed in this article are based on extensive and thorough research. In no way does the author or the law firm claim ownership of the ideas and concepts presented in this paper. Information so provided is to be strictly considered for general reference of the subject matter, which has been adequately referenced. Specialist advice should be sought about any specific circumstances directly from the law firm.


[1] Ministry of Law and Justice, ‘The Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, 2016, No.31 of 2016’, (The Gazette of India, 28 May 2016) <> accessed on 24 June 2016

[2] ENS Economic Bureau, ‘Bankruptcy panel calls for insolvency regulator’ (The Indian Express, 05 November 2015) <> accessed on 27 June 2016

[3] D Wee, ‘Govt’s bankruptcy law overhaul hindered by backlog of 60,000 cases’ (livemint, 30 May 2016) < > accessed on 27 June 2016

[4] Ibid

[5] Ibid

[6] R Nair ‘India has a new law on bankruptcy’ (livemint, 12 May 2016) < > accessed 24 June 2016

[7] “Banks extra cautious after their impaired assets swelled to about 14% of their total lending as of 30 September.” – Id 3

[8] Id 1

[9] CA Rajkumar Sadukia, 'A Study on Insolvency Laws in India including Corporate Insolvency' (mbcindiacom, 03 March 2008), at 7, <> accessed 23 June 2016

[10] Ibid, at 7

[11] Id 6

[12] Id 1, at 1

[13] "corporate person" means a company as defined in clause (20) of section 2 of the Companies Act, 2013, a limited liability partnership, as defined in clause (n) of sub-section (1) of section 2 of the Limited Liability Partnership Act, 2008, or any other person incorporated with limited liability under any law for the time being in force but shall not include any financial service provider – Section 3 (7) of the Code, Id 1.

[14] Section 4(1), Ministry of Law and Justice The government of india, 'The Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, 2016' (wwwindiacodenicin, 28 May 2016) <> accessed 22 June 2016

[15] For the purposes of this Part, means National Company Law Tribunal constituted under Section 408 of the Companies Act, 2013 – Section 5(1) of the Code, Id 1.

[16] Section 12 of the Code, Id 1, at Pg 12.

[17] Ibid

[18] Section 14. Moratorium.

(1) Subject to provisions of sub-sections (2) and (3), on the insolvency commencement date, the Adjudicating Authority shall by order declare moratorium for prohibiting all of the following, namely:— (a) the institution of suits or continuation of pending suits or proceedings against the corporate debtor including execution of any judgment, decree or order in any court of law, tribunal, arbitration panel or other authority; (b) transferring, encumbering, alienating or disposing of by the corporate debtor any of its assets or any legal right or beneficial interest therein; (c) any action to foreclose, recover or enforce any security interest created by the corporate debtor in respect of its property including any action under the Securitisation and Reconstruction of Financial Assets and Enforcement of Security Interest Act, 2002; (d) the recovery of any property by an owner or lessor where such property is occupied by or in the possession of the corporate debtor.

[19] Section 16, Id 1 at Pg 13

[20] Section 20, Id 1at Pg 15

[21] Section 17, Id 1 at Pg 13

[22] Section 18, Id 1 at Pg 14

[23] Section 21, Id 1 at Pg 15

[24] Ibid

[25] Aravind Gayam, 'The Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code: All you need to know' (, 10 May) <> accessed 23 June 2016

[26] Section 22, Id 1 at Pg 16

[27] Ministry of Law and Justice The government of india, 'The Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, 2016' (Wwwindiacodenicin, 28 May 2016) <> accessed 22 June 2016, Section 56(1), Id iii

[28] Section 33, Id 1 at Pg 21

[29] Ministry of Law and Justice The Government of India, 'The Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, 2016' (Wwwindiacodenicin, 28 May 2016) <> accessed 22 June 2016, Section 60(6), Id iii

[30] Section 53, Id 1 at Pg 30

[31] Section 59, Id 1 at Pg 33

[32] Section 61, Id 1 at Pg 34

[33] Section 61 (4), Id 1 at Pg 35

[34] Section 62, Ibid

[35] Section 64, Ibid

[36] Section 78, Id 1 at Pg 40

[37] Section 80(1), Id 1 at Pg 42

[38] Section 80 (2), Ibid

[39] Section 94(1), Id 1, at Pg 47

[40] Section 94(2), Ibid

[41] Section 94(4), Ibid 39

[42] Section 121, Ibid 1, at Pg 56

[43] Section 100(4): If the application referred to in section 94 or 95, as the case may be, is rejected by the Adjudicating Authority on the basis of report submitted by the resolution professional that the application was made with the intention to defraud his creditors or the resolution professional, the order under sub-section (1) shall record that the creditor is entitled to file for a bankruptcy order under Chapter IV, Ibid 1, at Pg 51

[44] Section 115(2): Where the Adjudicating Authority rejects the repayment plan under section 114, the debtor and the creditors shall be entitled to file an application for bankruptcy under Chapter IV, Ibid 1, at Pg 55

[45] Section 118(3): The Adjudicating Authority shall pass an order on the basis of the report submitted under sub-section (2) by the resolution professional that the repayment plan has not been completely implemented, Ibid 1, at Pg 55

[46] Section 123 (2), Id 1 at 57

[47] Section 123(3), Id 1 at 57

[48] Section 135(1), Id 1 at 60

[49] Ministry of Law and Justice The government of india, 'The Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, 2016' (wwwindiacodenicin, 28 May 2016) <> accessed 22 June 2016, Section 188(1), Id iii

[50] Aravind Gayam, 'The Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code: All you need to know' (The PRS Blog, 10 May) <> accessed 22 June 2016, Id vi

[51] Ministry of Law and Justice The government of india, 'The Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, 2016' (wwwindiacodenicin, 28 May 2016) <> accessed 22 June 2016, Section 214

[52] Id, 3

[53] ENS Economic Bureau The indian express, 'Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code: A legislation to promote investments, develop credit markets' (Indianexpresscom, 22 December 2015) <> accessed 22 June 2016

[54] Vested with the Bankruptcy trustee – Section 128 (1) (a) of the Code, Id 1

[55] Section 128(1) (a) of the Code, Id 1

[56] Section 128(3) of the Code, Id 1

[57] Section 180 of the Code, Id 1

[58] Section 182 of the Code, Id 1

[59] Section 202 of the Code, Id 1

[60] Section 234(1) of the Code, Id 4

[61] Section 240 of the Code, Id 1

[62] Section 239 of the Code, Id 1

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