Annotated Guide to the New Insolvency Rules

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The Annotated Guide to the New Insolvency Rules aims to provide you with the full details of the differences between the old and new Insolvency Rules. The new online only content consists of a detailed comparison guide between the old rules and the new rules with expert commentary, so you can easily navigate the changes in the rules.

An essential work for anyone practicing in insolvency who routinely uses the Insolvency Rules.

This Annotated Guide to the New Insolvency Rules currently compares the Insolvency Rules 1986 with the draft new insolvency rules published by the Insolvency Service in July 2015. We will be publishing an updated version of this Annotated Guide as soon as possible comparing the Insolvency Rules 1986 with the Insolvency (England and Wales) Rules 2016, which were laid before Parliament on 25 October 2016.

About the Authors

Susan Morgan
Director, Enigma Resource Group
Susan has specialised in all types of insolvency cases. She has worked in private practice, regulatory and government sectors with experience in investigation, risk and compliance. Her work has included providing
advice to government departments, advising non-UK governments on insolvency matters and serving as a visiting fellow in insolvency at Kingston University.

Dr John Tribe
Associate Professor, Kingston Law School
John is a leading researcher on personal insolvency law and bankruptcy history in the United Kingdom. He has published widely on personal insolvency and bankruptcy history. In 2006 he gave evidence to the
Scottish Parliament on bankruptcy reform and his work has been supportively cited by a number of his senior colleagues. An experienced media commentator, he has appeared on Sky television, BBC television
and radio and given a number of quotes to the national press on personal insolvency matters. John has undertaken funded commissioned research for the Insolvency Service (2005 and 2007), Grant Thornton
(2007), KPMG (2009), Baker Tilly (2011) and the London Gazette (2012). In 2013 John received funding from the Institute of Chartered Accountants in England and Wales (ICAEW) for the Cork Archive digitisation project.