To begin the divorce process, you will need proof of personal assets, funds, and debts. Accessing financial information can be difficult if you have never worked outside of the home or kept track of the family finances.
While there are various ways to divide debts, students loans can be frustrating for couples. Must both of you pay for one person’s student loans?
To make sure of your financial future after divorce, it’s best to start now — even if the idea is just a thought. Here are some steps to take.
If you plan to request spousal support, either for the short-term or long-term, you’ll have to make your case for it. But how?
Another question people have asked during our Raleigh divorce workshop: Can my spouse change the beneficiary on his IRA or retirement plan without telling me?
During our divorce workshops each month, we receive a lot of questions about IRAs and 401(k) accounts. For example, one attendee recently asked “does an IRA become joint property?”
If you have inherited a large sum of money from a relative or friend, you might feel even more concerned about the division: will you have to share that inheritance with your soon-to-be-ex spouse? Whether you have to split that money depends on a few things.
s you and your partner divorce, you’ll be dividing up debts and assets. Retirement assets usually cause the most confusion.
Women who have stayed at home for the past several years are often concerned about their futures. But unemployed women may not be able to rely on alimony for support.
Splitting the house not just one of the biggest divorce discussions, but one of the biggest arguments.