While not romantic, it’s often pragmatic to protect each side with a prenup in case the partnership later dissolves.
Children are often one of the greatest sources of concern during divorce — for good reason. Even during an amicable split, deciding “who gets” the children can be difficult.
For some women, the house is more than just a place to store stuff and sleep. Many feel an emotional attachment to this home. But when facing a divorce, the house is not just a home: it’s both an asset and a liability.
Like any legal process, divorce can be confusing for those unfamiliar with the court system. Here are answers to some frequent legal questions.
In many of the cases that have not resolved in mediation, clients, too often, do not appear to have been prepared for the process of mediation and/or the finality of settlement, and/or the attorneys seem not to have an adequate handle on the facts and applicable law in the case.
You may be wondering about our Second Saturday divorce workshop in Wake County, NC. Here’s a Q&A on what to expect.
Divorcing without a lawyer may seem like a good way to save time and money, but unless you’re a divorce lawyer, you probably don’t have any idea how the system works. Here are a few questions to ask yourself first…
Going through a divorce is stressful. You must set up new living arrangements, decide child custody, and divide assets and debt.
In some cases, one partner may remain there, though that usually means buying the other one out. Many couples choose to sell the home instead.
In divorce, many people have questions about how the separation will impact their ability to receive survivor benefits, like pensions and Social Security.