Mezzanine Lending: Overcoming Lender Risks to Protect ROI
Negotiating Intercreditor Agreements and Assessing Foreclosure and Bankruptcy Strategies
Recording of a 90-minute premium CLE webinar with Q&A
This CLE course will discuss risks for mezzanine lenders in event of loan default including intercreditor agreement terms that impair lender rights and remedies, pitfalls in the foreclosure process, and recent developments limiting lender bankruptcy options to protect their investment.
- Intercreditor agreement limitations on the mezzanine lender’s remedies and ability to foreclose
- UCC foreclosure process, pitfalls and best practices to minimize risks in the process
- Bankruptcy options and limitations for mezzanine lenders: Growth Properties and JER/Jameson issues
The panel will review these and other key questions:
- What are the critical terms of the intercreditor agreement that mezzanine lenders must negotiate to protect their remedies and foreclosure options?
- What challenges does the Stuyvesant Town/Peter Cooper Village ruling present for mezzanine lenders and what are lessons learned from this case?
- How will transfer tax in the event of foreclosure on the equity collateral impact the mezzanine lender foreclosure options?
- What challenges are presented by the GGP and JER/Jameson cases for lender bankruptcy options?
Following the speaker presentations, you'll have an opportunity to get answers to your specific questions during the interactive Q&A.
Geoffrey R. Maibohm
Alston & Bird
Mr. Maibohm focuses his practice on mortgage-backed and other asset-backed securitizations. He represents investment... | Read More
Mr. Maibohm focuses his practice on mortgage-backed and other asset-backed securitizations. He represents investment and commercial banks in connection with the origination, securitization and servicing of conduit and large loans secured by various structures and types of properties. He has a broad base of asset-backed, structured finance experience and has represented issuers, underwriters, sponsors, servicers, trustees, investors and rating agencies in varied asset classes.Close