Archive for the ‘bankruptcy protection’ Category

Bankruptcy in California: Chapter 7 and Chapter 13

Monday, July 30th, 2012

If you find yourself wondering if bankruptcy is right for you, contact an attorney who focuses on bankruptcy law in California. Filing for bankruptcy is not as straightforward as you may think, and there are several factors of your financial profile that will dictate the path you should take. To begin, you can file under Chapter 7 and Chapter 13, two options that offer different types of protection from creditors and different advantages. Let’s take a closer look at both options side by side.                                  [...] Glycolysis in fast fibers provides rapid flow of atp because these essay4today.com write my essays fibers have high atpase activity, rapid use and restocking of atp

AZ’ Snowflake, Still Generating Power, Melts to Bankruptcy

Monday, August 9th, 2010

Snowflake White Mountain Power, LLC, a biomass power plant in Arizona, recently filed for Chapter 11 protection in effort to avoid having its contract put to rest by the Salt River Project. The bankruptcy follows some long months of back-and-forth debates between Snowflake White Mountain Power and Salt River Project over both renegotiated agreements and the financially downtrodden history of the power plant itself.

In documents filed with the US Bankruptcy Court, Snowflake White Mountain Power claims it’s roughly $50-$100 million in debt. At the beginning of last year, the Arizona plant’s original owner, Renegy Holdings, Inc., was given a $12.3 million “tax equity cash infusion” which then made AZ Biomass, LLC its owner.

Renegy still owns 1% of AZ Biomass; CEO Robert Worsley was reported as saying the company’s lender, Greenwood Village, appointed a receiver back in December after Renegy leaned and cried on the bank’s shoulder for assistance.

In explaining why Salt River Project would have decided to end their contract with Snowflake, their spokesperson, Patty Garcia was quoted by Reuters as saying, “At the request of SWMP, SRP made numerous modifications to the agreement over the past several years…modifications included multiple increases in the price SRP paid for energy, the amount of energy SRP was committed to purchase and extending deadlines in the purchase agreement at Snowflake’s request.” On paper, the bankruptcy seemed the plant’s best option in order to continue producing power for Salt River Project.

Renegy, while maintaining the plant and managing all of its operations, has remained neutral during the dispute. Since 2008, Snowflake has sold power to both Salt River Project and the Arizona Public Service Company. The latter was recently reported as saying they’ve noticed nothing different, in terms of its receiving power, since Snowflake’s filing for bankruptcy.

Snowflake’s plant is known for burning wood, pulp and some waste to produce its fuel. Ultimately, the fuel is responsible for creating 24 megawatts of power.

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