UCC Article 9 Amendments
UCC Article 9 was substantially revised in 1998 and the 1998 revisions are in effect in all states and the District of Columbia. The 2010 amendments to Article 9, slated to become effective in 2013, include provisions that clarify as well as substantive changes that reflect emerging thought. In the links below, National Corporate Research, Ltd. (NCR) provides helpful information related to the amendments for secured transactions practitioners.
Making your job easier:
- Official Text of the Article 9 2010 Amendments with Comments (April 27, 2011) – See Section 9-521 for new versions of the national forms.
- The Proposed 2010 Amendments to UCC Article 9 – Article by attorney Norman M. Powell of Young Conaway Stargatt & Taylor, LLP.
- NCCUSL Summary of the Article 9 Amendments – The National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws (NCCUSL) provides a concise summary of the Article 9 amendments on their website.
- Puerto Rico’s Enactment of Revised Article 9 and 2010 Article 9 Amendments – Article by attorney Bruce Gallo of National Corporate Research, Ltd.
- NCR Map Graphic Showing Status of Amendments in All States – See which state legislatures have enacted or introduced the Article 9 amendments.
- States That Have Taken Legislative Action on the Article 9 Amendments – NCR’s detailed chart showing the legislative status of the Article 9 amendments in all states, including significant non-uniformities and links to enacted and pending state bills.
- Filings Against Trusts and Trustees Under The Proposed 2010 Revisions to Current Article 9 - Thirteen Variations – Article by attorney Norman M. Powell of Young Conaway Stargatt & Taylor, LLP.
Links contained in the National Corporate Research web site to other web sites or to information provided by other organizations are provided as a service and neither constitute nor imply endorsement or warranty. NCR does not provide legal advice or render legal services. The resources on this page are provided for informational purposes and should not be considered a substitute for professional legal advice.