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This profile was last updated on 1/22/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Mr. Paul A. Rubin

Wrong Paul A. Rubin?

Owner

Rubin LLC
Phone: (602) ***-****  HQ Phone
Local Address: New York City, New York, United States
The Rubin Companies Inc
7119 E Shea Boulevard Suite 109-649
Scottsdale, Arizona 85254
United States

Company Description: The Rubin Companies, Inc. is an investment firm specializing in the purchase, capitalization and management of real estate and businesses. · Business acquisitions...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • J.D. degree , cum laude
    Fordham University School of Law
  • undergraduate degree
    The Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania
48 Total References
Web References
CLE Course - Commercial Real Estate Financing : UnitedCLE.com
www.unitedcle.com, 3 July 2012 [cached]
Paul Rubin Paul A. Rubin, is a member of Herrick, Feinstein LLP, resident in its New York office. He concentrates his practice in bankruptcy and restructuring, insolvency and creditors’ rights, and related litigation. His practice includes advising clients with respect to pre-bankruptcy planning and strategy, out-of-court restructurings and workouts, and the bankruptcy implications of transactions. Mr. Rubin has lectured on several bankruptcy topics including valuation issues in bankruptcy and the acquisition of distressed debt. He has also authored numerous articles for a variety of legal publications. Mr. Rubin is a member of the board of editors of The Bankruptcy Strategist and is the editor of his firm’s bimonthly bulletin, Lending & Restructuring Alert, which reports on significant issues in the lending and banking area. He earned his undergraduate degree from The Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania and his J.D. degree, cum laude, from Fordham University School of Law, where he is a member of the Law Review.
Herrick, Feinstein LLP: Experience: News: News Search
www.herrick.com [cached]
In an article regarding parties to bankruptcies having to file large cases in New York or Delaware instead of the business's actual location, Paul Rubin is quoted several times.
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Herrick, Feinstein Partner Paul Rubin co-authored an article for the Daily Bankruptcy Review which provides guidance to businesses that have contracts with Chapter 11 debtors about how to protect themselves, enforce their rights to collect payments due and avoid falling prey to creative tactics that debtors, purchasers and their advisors have employed.
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Law 360 featured a case study by Paul A. Rubin and Adam D. Wolper that discusses the Wallach v. Buchheit ruling regarding the Northstar Development Corp.
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Paul Rubin notes and helps analyze the prognosis for Barneys, the troubled retailer that had sought bankruptcy protection years earlier. Paul says the fact that Barneys has retained bankruptcy counsel is not necessarily a death knell nor an absolute indication it will seek Chapter 11 protection again, but certainly is a sign that not all is well. Paul says further that even if no bankruptcy filing becomes necessary, Barneys was smart to retain counsel to weigh its option, and that the company's woes should come as no surprise to vendors' credit managers.
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Paul Rubin is quoted in this account of a struggling, but operating, Florida law firm that sold itself to another firm in a bankruptcy context -- apparently the first-ever sale of an operating firm under Chapter 11 protection. The firm sold itself in an auction to the highest bidder, and Paul says so-called 363 sales can make sense because they tend to enable the sale of businesses as going concerns, which, in turn, preserves jobs and benefits creditors.
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Paul Rubin examines the demise of a number of well-established, respected national and international law firms and the related issues of what happens to the assets and receivables of the failed firms. Paul analyzes why the receivables and assets are typically insufficient to pay the demised firms' debts, and the strategies of bankruptcy trustees for the estates of the firms to maximize recoveries for creditors. Media Mention
Download this File. The Unfinished Business of Law Firm Collapses November 7, 2011 -- The Wall Street Journal's Law Blog Paul Rubin discusses what happens to the assets and receivables of law firms that dissolve, as a number of high-profile firms have done in recent times. He analyzes why the receivables and assets are usually not sufficient to pay the demised firms' debts, and the strategies of bankruptcy trustees for the estates of the firms to maximize recoveries for creditors.
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Herrick bankruptcy partner Paul Rubin analyzes the strategies and tactics employed by bankruptcy trustees for the demised firms who, seeking to maximize those estates' assets to pay creditors, are sometimes suing the attorneys' new firms under the unfinished business doctrine.
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Paul Rubin is quoted regarding issues surrounding efforts of bankruptcy trustees representing the estates of dissolved law firms to invoke the unfinished business doctrine in order to maximize the size of those estates.
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Analyzing the plight of smaller companies that cannot refinance or satisfy existing debt, Paul Rubin says many have pledged all of their assets to secure existing debt and therefore lack additional assets to pledge toward new financing.
Herrick, Feinstein LLP: Experience: News: News Search
www.herrick.com, 14 April 2012 [cached]
Paul Rubin notes and helps analyze the prognosis for Barneys, the troubled retailer that had sought bankruptcy protection years earlier. Paul says the fact that Barneys has retained bankruptcy counsel is not necessarily a death knell nor an absolute indication it will seek Chapter 11 protection again, but certainly is a sign that not all is well. Paul says further that even if no bankruptcy filing becomes necessary, Barneys was smart to retain counsel to weigh its option, and that the company's woes should come as no surprise to vendors' credit managers.
...
Paul Rubin is quoted in this account of a struggling, but operating, Florida law firm that sold itself to another firm in a bankruptcy context -- apparently the first-ever sale of an operating firm under Chapter 11 protection. The firm sold itself in an auction to the highest bidder, and Paul says so-called 363 sales can make sense because they tend to enable the sale of businesses as going concerns, which, in turn, preserves jobs and benefits creditors.
...
Paul Rubin examines the demise of a number of well-established, respected national and international law firms and the related issues of what happens to the assets and receivables of the failed firms. Paul analyzes why the receivables and assets are typically insufficient to pay the demised firms' debts, and the strategies of bankruptcy trustees for the estates of the firms to maximize recoveries for creditors. Media Mention
Download this File. The Unfinished Business of Law Firm Collapses November 7, 2011 -- The Wall Street Journal's Law Blog Paul Rubin discusses what happens to the assets and receivables of law firms that dissolve, as a number of high-profile firms have done in recent times. He analyzes why the receivables and assets are usually not sufficient to pay the demised firms' debts, and the strategies of bankruptcy trustees for the estates of the firms to maximize recoveries for creditors.
...
Herrick bankruptcy partner Paul Rubin analyzes the strategies and tactics employed by bankruptcy trustees for the demised firms who, seeking to maximize those estates' assets to pay creditors, are sometimes suing the attorneys' new firms under the unfinished business doctrine.
...
Paul Rubin is quoted regarding issues surrounding efforts of bankruptcy trustees representing the estates of dissolved law firms to invoke the unfinished business doctrine in order to maximize the size of those estates.
...
Analyzing the plight of smaller companies that cannot refinance or satisfy existing debt, Paul Rubin says many have pledged all of their assets to secure existing debt and therefore lack additional assets to pledge toward new financing.
...
Paul Rubin is quoted in the September 2010 issue of Turnarounds & Workouts regarding the implications of the decision of the New Jersey Bankruptcy Court in the Trump Entertainment Resorts bankruptcy case.
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Paul Rubin says that the judge's written decision, and the appointment of a chief restructuring officer in the Texas Rangers' bankruptcy, make it difficult to predict who will be the successful bidder for the club.
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Whether two bidders for the bankrupt Texas Rangers baseball team will get a breakup fee if they don't buy the team -- and how much that fee will be -- will be determined by a bankruptcy judge's view of the bidders' role in setting the price the team eventually fetches, Paul Rubin says. Arguing against a fee -- or at least a full fee -- is the fact that the breakup fee was inserted into the deal just before the club filed for protection, he says, but the judge will view the totality of the bidders' efforts in deciding.
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Paul Rubin discusses the challenges that mezzanine lenders confront in the real estate market today and strategies they can adopt to maximize their returns.
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Paul Rubin is quoted in "NHL Risks Bad Precedent in Coyotes Bankruptcy" about the dilemma posed to the Bankruptcy Court by James Balsillie's extraordinary bid to purchase the Phoenix Coyotes.
Herrick, Feinstein LLP: Our People: Professionals: Paul A. Rubin: profile
www.herrick.com, 2 Nov 2011 [cached]
Paul A. Rubin Herrick, Feinstein LLP: Our People: Professionals: Paul A. Rubin: profile
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Paul A. Rubin: profile
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Paul A. Rubin Partner
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Paul A. Rubin's practice is focused on bankruptcy and restructuring, distressed acquisitions, and commercial litigation, primarily in the debtor-creditor context.
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The purchaser won at trial, and Paul handled its successful appeals in U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York, and in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. In re Uni-Rty, 1998 WL 299941 (S.D.N.Y. 1998).
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Paul represents and advises lenders, debtors, trustees, hedge funds, distressed asset purchasers, insurance companies, acquirers of distressed debt, lessors, corporate directors and investment advisors in connection with complex restructuring and bankruptcy matters. His practice includes pre-bankruptcy planning and strategy, out-of-court restructurings and workouts, and counseling regarding the bankruptcy implications of transactions.
Paul has significant experience in a wide variety of litigation, including appeals, in federal and state courts, involving lender liability claims, preference and fraudulent conveyance actions, lien priority disputes, lease re-characterization, and other claims that arise in the debtor-creditor context. He has handled several real estate bankruptcies and workouts, recovering collateral through both negotiation and litigation in the Bankruptcy Court, and negotiating and drafting cash collateral orders and plans of reorganization.
On the transactional side, Paul advises regarding purchases of assets from troubled companies, debtor-in-possession financings, negotiates workout and forbearance agreements, and he has significant experience addressing potential insolvency issues affecting stadium financings.
He has lectured on several bankruptcy and restructuring topics, including commercial loan workouts, valuation issues in bankruptcy, and the acquisition of distressed debt. He has also authored numerous articles for a variety of legal publications. Three of his articles have been cited in published judicial decisions. Paul is a Member of the Board of Editors of The Bankruptcy Strategist, he serves on the Advisory Board for the American Bankruptcy Institute's Asset Sales Databank and contributed toward its build-out, and he is the editor of Herrick's bi-monthly bulletin, Lending & Restructuring Alert, which reports on significant issues in the lending and insolvency arena. In addition, he has been frequently quoted in the media regarding bankruptcy-related topics.
Prior to joining Herrick, Paul was an associate at Dewey Ballantine. While pursuing his law degree, he was a member of the Law Review and received the American Jurisprudence Award in Property.
Commercial Real Estate Financing - CLE Course : Online CLE Courses for Attorneys, Continuing Legal Education : NACLE.com
www.nacle.com, 15 Oct 2011 [cached]
Paul A. Rubin
Paul A. Rubin, is a member of Herrick, Feinstein LLP, resident in its New York office. He concentrates his practice in bankruptcy and restructuring, insolvency and creditors’ rights, and related litigation. His practice includes advising clients with respect to pre-bankruptcy planning and strategy, out-of-court restructurings and workouts, and the bankruptcy implications of transactions. Mr. Rubin has lectured on several bankruptcy topics including valuation issues in bankruptcy and the acquisition of distressed debt. He has also authored numerous articles for a variety of legal publications. Mr. Rubin is a member of the board of editors of The Bankruptcy Strategist and is the editor of his firm’s bimonthly bulletin, Lending & Restructuring Alert, which reports on significant issues in the lending and banking area. He earned his undergraduate degree from The Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania and his J.D. degree, cum laude, from Fordham University School of Law, where he is a member of the Law Review.
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