A corporate shareholder’s creditors may not “pierce the corporate veil” to reach the corporation’s assets to satisfy claims against the shareholder. Under very limited circumstances, a court will disregard the corporate form so that a shareholder’s personal assets are subject to claims against the corporation. However, in Postal Instant Press v. Kaswa Corp., the California Court of Appeal rejected reverse piercing — subjecting corporate assets to claims against individual shareholders. The Postal Instant Press court reasoned that reverse piercing would harm innocent shareholders and corporate creditors, and allow creditors to by-pass normal collection procedures. Accordingly, the law protects corporate shareholders from creditors with claims against other shareholders.