Franklin Templeton Investments Opposed To Stockton’s Bankruptcy Plan
Don't Miss This
- Stockton School District Possibly Selling $2 Million In Unused School Buses
- Strong, This New Member Of Stockton Schools Police Force Is
- After Bed Bug Complaints, Lodi Theater Closed Until Thursday To Eliminate ‘Insect’ Problem
- Alleged Bed Bug Infestation Temporarily Shutters Lodi Movie Theater
- Emerging Solar Plants Are Igniting Birds Mid-Air
Get Breaking News First
FRESNO, Calif. (AP) — An attorney for the largest city in California to seek bankruptcy protection told a judge it has tried to reach a deal with its last major creditor, but the company is not budging.
Marc Levinson, an attorney for the city of Stockton, made the comments during opening statements Monday in a trial over Stockton’s plan to emerge from bankruptcy. The city is asking a judge to approve the plan that would reorganize more than $900 million in long-term debt.
The city has reached deals with all of its major creditors, except for Franklin Templeton Investments, which has taken Stockton to trial.
Franklin’s attorney, James Johnston, says the investment firm is being offered 1 cent on the dollar for a $35 million loan. It wants U.S. Bankruptcy Judge Christopher Klein to reject Stockton’s bankruptcy plan.
- Creditor Tells Bankruptcy Judge Stockton Is Recovering, Firms Deserve Better Settlement
- Creditors Say City Of Stockton Didn’t Prioritize Paying Off Debts
- Stockton Heading To Bankruptcy Court Monday
- Creditors Fill Court Room In First Stockton Bankruptcy Hearing
- Stockton Bankruptcy Could Prevent Citizen Payout Of $31.5M Settlement
Copyright 2014 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.