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Posts: 991
Reply with quote  #1 
I'm sure you all know this, but the purpose of my writing about professional fees is neither to annoy the professionals nor to anger creditors.

The goals are to get enough information for creditors to determine if they think there is a good chance that the fees are unreasonable (although "reasonable" is a legal term), and to provide a head-start for anyone working on objecting to the fees.

According to the American Bankruptcy Institute Journal (from 2005) "Any party in interest can object to an interim or final fee application. The U.S. Trustees tend to be particularly active in this area, perhaps believing that other lawyers in the case may not be sufficiently vigilant in policing each other’s fees. Even without objections, judges may raise issues and concerns of their own." I would assume that would require an attorney, either using your own, or suggesting that the creditors' committee look into it.
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