As the deadline for compromise draws near, Delta Airlines and the pilots union are still at each other’s throats over the carrier’s bankruptcy reemergence plan, making arbitration seem like an increasingly likely option.
A media tycoon’s allegations that Deutsche Bank AG’s chairman helped bankrupt his company through remarks in a news interview will be heard in court, after a federal judge in Germany allowed the case to move forward.
Bankrupt cable television provider Adelphia Communications Corp. has turned up the heat on its former law firm after deciding Tuesday to launch an investigation into its attorneys' alleged conflict of interest.
Northwest Airlines’ management and pilots have bought more time this week to negotiate cost-saving deals that will determine whether the carrier will fold.
A federal judge has given his final approval to bankrupt Calpine Corp.’s $2 billion refinancing plan, led by Deutsche Bank and Credit Suisse, to help the fallen energy giant keep its head above water as its bankruptcy case proceeds.
With shaky finances and labor problems growing more severe by the day, Italian airline Alitalia is scrambling to come up with a restructuring plan that will appease both union workers and creditors and allow the airline to escape bankruptcy.
Scandal-ridden auto parts giant Delphi Corp. has admitted that it is facing at least $19 billion in liabilities, a plethora of unresolved environmental pollution charges, and unspecified income tax debts owed to states and cities nationwide.
Although a judge denied her demand for control of the bankruptcy proceedings for futures broker Refco, U.S. Trustee Deirdre Martini has refused to concede, asking the judge to reconsider her proposal that she take command of the case.
Hoping to emerge from bankruptcy by 2007, embattled Delta Air Lines Inc. announced its intention to cut up to 1,000 maintenance positions while simultaneously seeking to pass an incentive package that will convince some of its critical technology employees to stay.
When United Airlines holding company UAL Corp. comes out of bankruptcy next week, its stock will trade on the Nasdaq Stock Market, according to the latest in a string of announcements related to the carrier’s much-anticipated financial recovery.
In a decision reached by a single-vote margin, the Supreme Court has ruled that states can be sued in certain bankruptcy cases.
33-year-old ATA Airlines is readying to step into second adulthood this spring, when the bankrupt airline expects to emerge from Chapter 11 protection, add four new routes, and increase flights to Hawaii, its signature leisure destination.
Although Adelphia is working toward emerging from Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection, obstacles continue to slow the struggling cable company’s progress.
A surge in consumer bankruptcy filings has unexpectedly forced Bank of America Corp., the second-largest U.S. bank, to report its first profit decline in more than four years, losses felt by many consumer lenders in the wake of the new bankruptcy law.
Delphi Corp. shareholders refuse to take no for an answer. Investors in the embattled auto parts maker have appealed last week’s ruling, which allowed a Deloitte & Touche audit of the company’s 2005 books, alleging that the firm signed off on accounting improprieties.
As bankrupt United Airlines Corp. emerges from Chapter 11 protection, it has become clear the biggest winner in the debacle is not the airline or its workers’ unions, but the law firm that oversaw the reorganization.
A deal has been finalized in the battle between Northwest Airlines Corp. and the committee representing its retirees over the company’s proposal to cut labor and retiree costs as it reorganizes under Chapter 11 bankruptcy.
Almost four years after entering Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection, United Airlines’ reemergence plan has been approved, putting an end to the tumultuous reorganization and leaving some parties still unsatisfied.
Shareholders of America Online’s bankrupt Latin American division have proposed a liquidation plan that will allow unsecured creditors to recover 100% of their claims, but only if they agree not to hold them liable for the Internet unit’s collapse.
There doesn’t seem to be an end in sight to the money woes plaguing Schlotzsky's Deli. Two former executives of the franchise have asked a bankruptcy court judge to convert the company’s bankruptcy proceedings from Chapter 11 to Chapter 7, claiming attorney and creditor fees are draining the company’s already dry coffers.