Antichresis is when a debtor offers up an interest in a piece of real property to a creditor as a form of security for a specific debt. In the context of the law, such an agreement is legally binding, and if a debtor in an antichresis arrangement defaults on loan payments, the property rights can transition to the lender.
Matthew R. Howell began his career as an assistant district attorney for the U.S. government in Salt Lake City, Utah, prosecuting crimes against federally insured financial institutions and crimes committed on Indian reservations and federal lands. After four years, Matt joined the David K. Isom Law Firm, where he focused on coal contract litigation and arbitration and other complex commercial litigation, including qui tam (whistleblower) claims and class action lawsuits.
Since joining Fillmore Spencer LLC in 2005, Matt has worked on cases large and small on behalf of individuals and companies. His casework includes breach of contract, fraud, intellectual property, real property, securities and family law issues.
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3301 North University Avenue Provo, Utah