Andrew Kissner

Andrew Kissner

Education

University at Albany, State University of New York (B.A., 2012)
Universidad Pontificia Comillas de Madrid (LL.M., 2015)
Brooklyn Law School (J.D., 2016)

Bar Admissions

New York

Andrew Kissner is an associate in the Business Restructuring & Insolvency Group in the New York office of Morrison & Foerster.

Mr. Kissner graduated magna cum laude from Brooklyn Law School, where he served as Articles Editor on the Brooklyn Law Review. As a law student, Mr. Kissner worked as a judicial intern to the Honorable Jane Restani, Senior Judge for the United States Court of International Trade.

Mr. Kissner received an LL.M. in International and European Business Law at the Universidad Pontificia de Comillas in Madrid and graduated magna cum laude from the University at Albany, earning a B.A. in English and Spanish.

Mr. Kissner was a summer associate at Morrison & Foerster in 2015, during which he worked on structured debt offerings. He is highly proficient in Spanish.

In re Real Industry, Inc.
(Bankr. D. Del.) Counsel to Real Industry, Inc., Real Alloy Recycling, Inc., and their affiliated debtors in their chapter 11 cases. Real Industry is a holding company with approximately one billion dollars in tax attributes. Real Alloy, a subsidiary of Real Industry, is a large-scale recycler of aluminum with operations throughout the United States, Canada, Mexico, and Europe. The debtors collectively filed for chapter 11 to restructure approximately $400 million in funded debt obligations and approximately $75 million in other obligations. In May 2018, Real Industry’s chapter 11 plan, which preserved its tax attributes, went effective and Real Alloy closed a sale of all its assets and operations, preserving 2,000 jobs and critical business relationships.


In re Avaya Inc., et al.
(Bankr. S.D.N.Y.) Counsel to the official committee of unsecured creditors for international telecom company Avaya Inc. and its affiliated debtors. Avaya had more than $6 billion of secured debt at the time of its filing and was saddled with significant pension underfunding liabilities for its domestic and certain foreign affiliates.


In re 21st Century Oncology Holdings, Inc., et al.
(Bankr. S.D.N.Y.) Counsel to the official committee of unsecured creditors of 21st Century Oncology Holdings, Inc. and its subsidiaries and affiliates, the largest global provider of integrated cancer care services. At the time of its filing, 21st Century Oncology had more than $1.1 billion of prepetition funded debt that it was seeking to restructure through its chapter 11 cases.


In re Sungevity, Inc., et al.
(Bankr. D. Del.) Counsel to Sungevity, Inc. and its affiliates in their chapter 11 cases. Prior to its 363 sale, Sungevity was one of the largest private residential solar installation companies in the United States. Sungevity filed for chapter 11 with approximately $185 million in prepetition debt, including funded debt, trade debt, and potential employee related claims.


In re Maxus Energy Corporation
(Bankr. D. Del.). Counsel to Maxus Energy Corporation and four affiliated debtors in their chapter 11 cases, which addressed over $12 billion in claims, predominantly in connection with environmental liability relating to the country's largest superfund site - the Passaic River and related bodies of water. The Maxus chapter 11 cases concluded in July 2017 following confirmation of an innovative chapter 11 plan supported by over 99% of creditors.


In re Real Industry, Inc.
(Bankr. D. Del.) Counsel to Real Industry, Inc., Real Alloy Recycling, Inc., and their affiliated debtors in their chapter 11 cases. Real Industry is a holding company with approximately one billion dollars in tax attributes. Real Alloy, a subsidiary of Real Industry, is a large-scale recycler of aluminum with operations throughout the United States, Canada, Mexico, and Europe. The debtors collectively filed for chapter 11 to restructure approximately $400 million in funded debt obligations and approximately $75 million in other obligations. In May 2018, Real Industry’s chapter 11 plan, which preserved its tax attributes, went effective and Real Alloy closed a sale of all its assets and operations, preserving 2,000 jobs and critical business relationships.


In re Avaya Inc., et al.
(Bankr. S.D.N.Y.) Counsel to the official committee of unsecured creditors for international telecom company Avaya Inc. and its affiliated debtors. Avaya had more than $6 billion of secured debt at the time of its filing and was saddled with significant pension underfunding liabilities for its domestic and certain foreign affiliates.


In re 21st Century Oncology Holdings, Inc., et al.
(Bankr. S.D.N.Y.) Counsel to the official committee of unsecured creditors of 21st Century Oncology Holdings, Inc. and its subsidiaries and affiliates, the largest global provider of integrated cancer care services. At the time of its filing, 21st Century Oncology had more than $1.1 billion of prepetition funded debt that it was seeking to restructure through its chapter 11 cases.


In re Sungevity, Inc., et al.
(Bankr. D. Del.) Counsel to Sungevity, Inc. and its affiliates in their chapter 11 cases. Prior to its 363 sale, Sungevity was one of the largest private residential solar installation companies in the United States. Sungevity filed for chapter 11 with approximately $185 million in prepetition debt, including funded debt, trade debt, and potential employee related claims.


In re Maxus Energy Corporation
(Bankr. D. Del.). Counsel to Maxus Energy Corporation and four affiliated debtors in their chapter 11 cases, which addressed over $12 billion in claims, predominantly in connection with environmental liability relating to the country's largest superfund site - the Passaic River and related bodies of water. The Maxus chapter 11 cases concluded in July 2017 following confirmation of an innovative chapter 11 plan supported by over 99% of creditors.


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