Katie Glass is an attorney in the firm’s Lexington and Frankfort offices. She is a member of the Business Litigation and Creditors’ Rights and Bankruptcy Service Groups. Katie’s practice focuses on residential foreclosures, including those involving city and county property taxes, and lien defense and foreclosure on behalf of banks and other lending or servicing institutions. Katie also works with creditors to collect debts and to enforce sales contracts and financing agreements for various types of collateral.
Katie’s practice also focuses on real property litigation, including actions to quiet title, reformation of real property agreements, and forced sales of real property. Katie has experience in other civil litigation including the defense of legal malpractice claims, defense of products liability claims, and other general civil litigation defense. Katie also has experience in drafting appellate briefs for Kentucky courts of appeal, bankruptcy appeals in United States District Courts, and for the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit.
Enforcers of Security Interests in Nonjudicial Foreclosure Proceedings Are Not Subject to Many Provisions of the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act
Creditors' Sidebar blog, January 23, 2020
American Diabetes Association, Bluegrass Chapter, Board of Directors
In law school Katie worked as an intern for the Oldham County Circuit Court and for the United States Attorney’s Office for the Western District of Kentucky. Katie also worked as a law clerk for a small firm in Louisville practicing estate and probate planning and litigation, family law, personal injury, and property law. After being admitted to the Kentucky Bar, Katie practiced in a small firm where she worked on litigation matters for the City of Frankfort and general civil litigation for private individuals and business entities until 2016.
Katie enjoys playing in sand volleyball leagues, spending summer weekends at Dale Hollow Lake, and being a part of her family's thoroughbred breeding and racing business.
In March 2019, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a narrow holding that debt collectors enforcing security interests in nonjudicial proceedings are subject to only one section (Section 1692f(6)) of the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act (FDCPA).