1. The Laws of New York
  2. Consolidated Laws
  3. Not-For-Profit Corporation
  4. Article 10: Non-judicial Dissolution


Section 1006 Corporate action and survival of remedies after dissolution

Not-For-Profit Corporation (NPC)

  (a) After dissolution, a corporation shall not commence any new activities. A dissolved corporation, its directors, officers and members may continue to function for the purpose of winding up the affairs of the corporation in the same manner as if the dissolution had not taken place, except as otherwise provided in this chapter or by court order. In particular and without limiting the generality of the foregoing:

  (1) The directors of a dissolved corporation shall not be deemed to be trustees of its assets; title to such assets shall not vest in them, but shall remain in the corporation until transferred by it in its corporate name.

  (2) Dissolution shall not change quorum or voting requirements for the board or members, or provisions regarding election, appointment, resignation or removal of, or filling vacancies among, directors or officers, or provisions regarding amendment or repeal of by-laws or adoption of new by-laws.

  (3) Capital certificates may be transferred and determination of members for any purpose may be made without closing the record of members until such time, if any, as such record may be closed, and either the board or the members may close it.

  (4) The corporation may sue or be sued in all courts and participate in actions and proceedings, whether judicial, administrative, arbitrative or otherwise, in its corporate name, and process may be served by or upon it.

  (b) The dissolution of a corporation shall not affect any remedy available to or against such corporation, its directors, officers or members, for any right or claim existing or any liability incurred before such dissolution, except as provided in sections 1007 (Notice to creditors; filing or barring claims) or 1008 (Jurisdiction of supreme court to supervise dissolution and liquidation.)