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.
Max D. Miller graduated from Michigan State University in 1968 with high honors, worked for the United States Government during the Vietnam conflict, attended graduate school at the George Washington University and graduated from the University of Maryland School of Law in 1975. After serving a judicial clerkship, he began in private practice and also served as the County Attorney for Harford County, Maryland. Mr. Miller has maintained a small town law practice in Bel Air, Maryland since 1976, representing small business clients and individuals, both in transactional matters and trial work.Mr. Miller was born in Des Moines, Iowa, October 17, 1946, admitted in the bar in 1976 by the Maryland Court of Appeals and the United States District Court for the District of Maryland. In 1983, he was admitted to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit and to the United States Supreme Court. He began private practice in 1976, while at the same time serving as an Assistant County Attorney from 1976 to 1979, and the County Attorney from 1983 to 1988, for Harford County, Maryland. He is a member of the Harford County and Maryland State Bar Associations, on which he serves as a Member of the Judicial Appointments Committee, the Bench Bar Committee and the Fee Dispute Resolution Committee.
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5 South Hickory Avenue Bel Air, Maryland