John C. Schropp
John Schropp’s practice focuses on consumer bankruptcy matters but includes experience in business bankruptcy, bankruptcy litigation, state court litigation, construction litigation and general business law issues.
Mr. Schropp obtained his law degree from the University of Maryland School of Law, where he received an Asper Fellowship with the chambers of The Honorable Stanley Sporkin of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia. Following his graduation in 2001, Mr. Schropp served as a law clerk for The Honorable Allen Schwait of the Baltimore City Circuit Court. Mr. Schropp then joined the firm of Coon & Cole, LLC where he represented business and consumer debtors before the United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Maryland. Mr. Schropp also represents individuals and corporate clients before the various Circuit Courts of Maryland on issues related to foreclosures, mechanics’ liens, contract disputes and commercial litigation.
Mr. Schropp was named a Rising Star in the area of consumer bankruptcy for 2011. He has also volunteered with the Debtor Assistance Program in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Maryland, a program designed to help those individuals without an attorney to answer legal questions about bankruptcy.
Mr. Schropp currently serves on the Maryland State Bar Association Consumer Bankruptcy Council, the governing committee for the MSBA Consumer Bankruptcy Section.
University of Maryland School of Law, 2001
St. Mary’s College of Maryland, 1993
- B.A. in Political Science
- Law Offices of John C. Schropp, LLC, Member, 2009
- Coon & Cole, LLC, Associate, 2002 – 2009
- Honorable Allen Schwait of the Baltimore City Circuit Court, Law Clerk, 2001
Debtors’ counsel in the matter of In re Sunstrom in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Maryland; Memorandum Opinion issued on the application of Maryland exemptions to debtors’ retirement account distributions allowing the debtors to retain more than $30,000.
Counsel to debtor in Chapter 7. See article: Tax Surprises Can Follow When Payroll Firms Implode, Wall Street Journal (April 24, 2013).