In In re Sentinel Management Group, the Seventh Circuit affirmed that a debtor’s repayment of debt owed to creditors with funds taken from the debtor’s own customers’ accounts was not made with an intent to hinder, delay, or defraud the customers (who became creditors of the debtor by virtue of this comingling of funds) and thus was not an intentional fraudulent conveyance under section 548(a)(1)(A) of the Bankruptcy Code. 689 F.3d 855, 861-64 (7th Cir. 2012). The Sentinel Court explained that “fraudulent conveyance law exists for very different purposes that does not include attempts to choose among creditors as contrasted with restitution and preferences.” Id. at 862-63. Based on this principle, the Court held that the debtor’s “preference of one of set of creditors . . . to another . . . is properly reserved for [the plaintiff]’s preferential transfer claims[.]” Id. at 863. The Court further stated that “a debtor’s ‘genuine belief that’ he could repay all his debts if only he could ‘weather a financial storm’ won’t ‘clothe him with a privilege to build up obstructions’ against his creditors . . . but that does not mean that actions taken to survive a financial storm require a legal finding that the debtor intended to hinder, delay, or defraud[.]” Id. (quoting Shapiro v. Wilgus, 287 U.S. 348, 354 (1932)).