A comprehensive article with analysis as how to handle the demand letters issued by the builders, from time to time to get the money from builders.
The Hon’ble Supreme Court in its latest judgement dated 04.05.2021 declared the West Bengal Housing Industry Regulation Act, 2017 (WBHIRA) as unconstitutional for being in conflict with central legislation such as RERA.
Any person aggrieved by the decision of NCLT, or is not satisfied with the decision or if there is any mistake or error on part of NCLT then such a person can appeal NCLAT u/s 61 of IBC for its corrections and proper disposal of judgement/order.
whereas legislation like RERA provides for individual remedies against the Builder, the IBC Code gives collective control over the affairs and management of the Corporate Debtor to its financial creditors.
The Hon’ble Supreme Court’s decision is a watershed moment for homebuyers and allottees. A number of findings in the current judgment support this conclusion, including parallel remedies under RERA and the Consumer Protection Act.
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NCLT clarified many controversial legal issues surrounding telecom spectrum, including whether it could be subjected to IBC proceedings whether the bankrupt telcos could sell spectrum rights allotted to them as part of the IBC resolution process.
Homebuyers are now considered financial creditors, whereas operational creditors, who are from the business world, may have a better understanding of the industry but still lack those rights.
Due to the outbreak of Second wave of Coronavirus, Assocham has requested the finance ministry to re-impose a moratorium on bringing debt-ridden firms to NCLT under the Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code (IBC) until December 2021.
This isn’t the first time the NCLAT has ruled that, IBC rules take precedence over other laws, such as the attachment of corporate debtor’s assets under the PMLA.