In case of a shareholder`s insolvency, the capital payment system resulting from respective requirements of the Austrian Limited Liability Company (LLC) Act (GmbHG) protects LLCs from not receiving payments for outstanding shares from its shareholders. The company may forfeit affected shares and then hold the legal predecessors liable, sell these shares again, or hold the other non-insolvent shareholders responsible for the outstanding share payments that could otherwise be lost. However, if an insolvent LLC-shareholder is granted a recovery plan, the legal position will prove more complicated. In this case, the reduction of the insolvent shareholders residual debt will decrease the LLC`s claim for payment of his outstanding shares to the quota resulting from the recovery plan. Moreover, the legal option of forfeiting the respective shares is no longer in existence if a recovery plan is granted. Hence, a shareholder`s recovery plan may undermine the LLC`s capital-payment claims against this shareholder. In this context, the conflict between principles in corporate and insolvency law becomes apparent. Therefore, this thesis deals with the interplay of creditor protection rules included in the GmbHG and rules meant to facilitate shareholder`s recovery after insolvency. In addition to discussing the legal legitimacy of a recovery plan against the background of the prohibition of remitting payments of shares in corporate law as well as capital reduction rules, I will assess whether respective company bodies are required to undertake reasonable actions to potentially prevent the effects from a shareholder`s recovery plan. Furthermore, the accountability of the insolvent shareholders legal predecessors and his co-shareholders, who could both be made responsible for the LLCs loss of share capital, are discussed.