Junior lenders often have difficulty negotiating an intercreator agreement, but have two main reasons. First, the current practice is for the primary lender to form an intercretory agreement. This directly penalizes the junior lender and its advisor. The document is often reversed in favour of the senior lender due to the absence or absence of several important points. Second, in the context of the first application to amend an approved form, the junior lender must require someone other than the representative of the lead lender negotiating the agreement. This can delay the conclusion of the agreement and put pressure on the junior lender of the senior lender and the borrower (and, if an acquisition, the equity player) to capitulate. None of these disadvantages is insurmountable and careful knowledge and planning can alleviate this negative pressure on the junior lender and lead to smoother negotiation. The subordination and sub-faith agreements both describe the importance of a pledge. A pawn tax is a debt taken by a lender on an asset, such as . B a house. If the credit conditions are not met by the borrower, the asset can be seized by the lender. A priority pledge right is generally the first registered pledge, although certain types of pawn rights may occupy the first position, regardless of when they are deposited.
The junior lender should consider meeting the contractual terms for the project in the event of a delay in payment from the borrower. In the event of such a situation, the junior lender should be aware that there are usually only two options: either to inject funds into the project, to remedy financial defaults under the senior lender, or to pay the priority lender. This last point is often almost impossible in cases where the priority lender has provided very large financing. By focusing on the most important issues and addressing them at an early stage, a junior lender can ensure that it is protected in the unfortunate, though all too likely, scenario where a high-level lender is attempting to exercise its rights under an interbank agreement. First, payment freezes should be limited to defaults and defaults for which the lead lender has accelerated lending. Other defaults, such as the breach. B of a financial agreement or the absence of necessary borrower certificates, should not serve as the basis for the payment ban (unless the principal lender has used its right to expedite the loan).