Premier Maryland Law Firm and Trusted Advisors.

Viruni Law represents clients in complex litigation and provides sophisticated solutions in tax matters such as tax controversies, estate and business succession planning, and debt reorganization.

“In our practice, no two cases are alike, so we create unique solutions tailored to each client’s specific needs,” shares Vince Viruni, Esq., founder of Viruni Law. “The issues we face on a daily basis allow us to be analytical and innovative to achieve our clients’ objectives.”

Viruni Law’s clients—individuals and businesses across the nation and overseas—look to the firm for tax-advantaged legal solutions in complex litigation. This includes representation in private and commercial contract disputes, probate litigation, or representation before federal and state agencies in criminal and civil financial matters.

Clients are delighted to work with Viruni, and appreciate his responsiveness, empathy, honesty, professionalism, and dedication to delivering results.

“People are facing increasingly complex issues in dealing with their legal, tax, and financial matters with finite time and plenty of misinformation available online,” he notes. “It is vital to have a trustworthy advisor who can navigate clients through complex systems and put their fears to rest.”

Vince Viruni, Esq.

+1 (866) 405 - 1615

11 USC 527(b) Notice

Home11 USC 527(b) Notice


If you decide to seek bankruptcy relief, you can represent yourself, you can hire an attorney to represent you, or you can get help in some localities from a bankruptcy petition preparer who is not an attorney. THE LAW REQUIRES AN ATTORNEY OR BANKRUPTCY PETITION PREPARER TO GIVE YOU A WRITTEN CONTRACT SPECIFYING WHAT THE ATTORNEY OR BANKRUPTCY PETITION PREPARER WILL DO FOR YOU AND HOW MUCH IT WILL COST. Ask to see the contract before you hire anyone.

The following information helps you understand what must be done in a routine bankruptcy case to help you evaluate how much service you need. Although bankruptcy can be complex, many cases are routine.

Before filing a bankruptcy case, either you or your attorney should analyze your eligibility for different forms of debt relief available under the Bankruptcy Code and which form of relief is most likely to be beneficial for you. Be sure you understand the relief you can obtain and its limitations. To file a bankruptcy case, documents called a Petition, Schedules, and Statement of Financial Affairs, and in some cases a Statement of Intention, need to be prepared correctly and filed with the bankruptcy court. You will have to pay a filing fee to the bankruptcy court. Once your case starts, you will have to attend the required first meeting of creditors where you may be questioned by a court official called a 'trustee' and by creditors.

If you choose to file a chapter 7 case, you may be asked by a creditor to reaffirm a debt. You may want help deciding whether to do so. A creditor is not permitted to coerce you into reaffirming your debts.

If you choose to file a chapter 13 case in which you repay your creditors what you can afford over 3 to 5 years, you may also want help with preparing your chapter 13 plan and with the confirmation hearing on your plan which will be before a bankruptcy judge.

If you select another type of relief under the Bankruptcy Code other than chapter 7 or chapter 13, you will want to find out what should be done from someone familiar with that type of relief.

Your bankruptcy case may also involve litigation. You are generally permitted to represent yourself in litigation in bankruptcy court, but only attorneys, not bankruptcy petition preparers, can give you legal advice.

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