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I am sorry to learn about this situation. Unfortunately the proper time to attack this was when the creditor named you as a defendant, unless you actually committed some tort in your personal/individual capacity you would not be liable for the actions of your corporation, but if you don't appear in court and defend yourself, there is little that can be done - if the judgment was entered years ago, that would simply be too late to do anything about at this point.
They can pursue the money in your wife's account using the "Uniform Fraudulent Transfer Act" - they must show that you moved money that you had in your account (or in your corporate account) to your wife without receiving anything in exchange. They are only entitled to recover the amount that was moved there, nothing more. However, UFTA actions must be brought relatively quickly, given the information you posted, I don't believe that your creditor is going to have much luck, but I would consult with a local attorney to review all of the documents in your matter more thoroughly.
They can pursue actual ownership of your new LLC, and everything that it owns if the LLC belongs to you. As the judgment debtor, if you own the LLC, that is an asset that your creditor can pursue and levy against, so if you are the owner of your new LLC, that new business is at risk of being leveraged by the creditor.