When a corporation is used as a shield for liability or for an illegitimate business purpose, courts will exercise their equitable power in applying the "equally fundamental principle" of piercing the corporate veil. Piercing the corporate veil allows one to puncture the "veil" of limited liability in order to hold a shareholder liable for the corporation's conduct. Because of the competing interests that reverse piercing implicates, this note proposes that the doctrine be permitted against both legal and equitable owners, but only when traditional, less intrusive remedies are insufficient. Part I discusses both traditional and outside reverse veil piercing. Part II discusses the arguments for and against the various methods of outside reverse piercing through a case law analysis. Finally, Part III advances a solution that safeguards the interests of all involved parties by first identifying the shortcomings of more traditional remedies and then proposing a new approach.