For a Throwback Thursday, we often go way back, to cases establishing first principles. This time, however, we travel not so far back, but still to a bygone era, the early 80’s. It was a time when the Bankruptcy Code was still new, and judges could interpret it without the weight of much practice and precedent. Often, these cases present the starting point for familiar interpretations that continued to develop in later years, but other times it’s surprising to see a new interpretive opening that, years later, is not thoroughly explored. The recognition of stoppage rights against debtors in possession pursuant to the Uniform Commercial Code in In re National Sugar Refining Company is such an instance. There, the District Court for the Southern District of New York recognized that the UCC rights of a seller of goods to stop delivery trump the passage of title of goods in question to the debtor and the automatic stay. Does the court’s logic tell us anything about whether the Bankruptcy Code may preserve other UCC rights?