Janvey v. Romero

The Court Appointed Receiver for the Stanford International Bank Ltd. filed a fraudulent transfer claim against defendant, a former international advisor to the Stanford entities. The court concluded that there was a legally sufficient evidentiary basis for the jury’s finding that the Receiver did not discover and could not reasonably have discovered the transfers to defendant and their fraudulent nature until after February 15, 2010, and that, therefore, the Receiver’s fraudulent transfer claim was timely under the Texas Uniform Fraudulent Transfer Act’s, Tex. Bus. & Com. Code 24.010 statute of repose. Therefore, the district court did not err in denying defendant's post-verdict motion for judgment as a matter of law as to the fraudulent transfer. The court did not reach the alternative issues raised by defendant. Finally, the court denied defendant's request to abate this appeal where defendant did not object during trial to this specific language in the jury instruction and he did not request a jury finding on market value even though the parties presented conflicting evidence of market value at trial. Further, defendant failed to brief this issue on the merits. Accordingly, the court affirmed the judgment. View "Janvey v. Romero" on Justia Law