ANGELA FERRANTE NEWS

Advances in technology have improved the efficiency and productivity of our personal lives. Yet the business world is often more resistant to change, becoming mired in how “things have always been done.” The businesses and professions supporting judicial processes and procedures are certainly no exception to that trend. Nonetheless, bankruptcy courts, traditionally more conservative in approving the use of new technology, have begun to embrace the use of technology and new forms of communication for case administrations. By harnessing recent advances in technology, bankruptcy administrators can provide a far more efficient and cost-effective administration of chapter 11 cases, while balancing the lofty and important concept of effective due process.

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