I understand the confusion. Here is the fast answer - a judgment under this would be considered dischargeable, but not if it includes a judgment based on FRAUD. You see, the suit mentions several causes of action.
To sue in a court, one needs to have a "cause of action." There are numerous causes of action, such as "breach of contract," "negligence," "fraud," "unjust enrichment," etc., as well as causes of action rooted in statutory law. Every state has their own although they are very similar to each other in every state because they all stem from the same common law. A pleading in Court needs at least one cause of action, although it is not unusual to have more than one.
Here, there are several - breach of contract, warranty breach, fraud, etc. It is the fraud (or here, fraudulent misrepresentation) which matters. If the party gets a judgment based on the other causes of action - it can be discharged in a BK. However any judgment based on FRAUD cannot. So one wants to avoid a judgment based on fraud because such a judgment CANNOT generally be discharged by a BK.
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