Section 108(c) applies to extend a judgment lien pending termination of the automatic stay. State law grants a judgment creditor a lien on all the judgment debtor’s personal property when the creditor obtains from the court and serves on the judgment debtor an order for appearance and examination (ORAP) to discover assets. The lien, which is not publicly recorded, lasts for one year. Here, the judgment debtor filed bankruptcy within the year, and the creditor took no action to enforce or extend the lien, but filed an adversary proceeding in the bankruptcy case to assert the lien more than one year after the ORAP. Section 362(a) stays the commencement or continuation of an action against the debtor, the enforcement of a judgment against the debtor, and the creation or perfection of a lien against property of the debtor or property of the estate. Section 108(c) tolls any applicable nonbankruptcy law deadline “for commencing or continuing a civil action … on a claim against the debtor” until 30 days after notice of termination or expiration of the automatic stay. Because enforcement of a judgment is a continuation of a civil action, section 108(c) applies to protect the ORAP lien until after notice of the end of the automatic stay. Daff v. Good (In re Swintek), ___ F.3d ___, 2018 U.S. App. LEXIS 29646 (9th Cir. Oct. 22, 2018).