Divorce Law

Lawyers practicing Divorce Law guide individuals seeking to dissolve their marriage through their state specific procedures, helping them understand the applicable statutes and common law, and providing legal advice for a myriad of related topics, such as child custody and support, alimony, asset & debt division, and legal separation.

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Divorce Lawyers in the USA


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Divorce Lawyers USA - Recent Legal Articles

  • Prenuptial and Postnuptial Agreements

    When people think of weddings, the first thing that comes to mind is love and happiness. However, most marriages end up in divorce, which is why parties need to protect themselves before that step is ever reached. To cover both your finances and other types of properties, it’s crucial to look into hiring a family lawyer to draft up some kind of agreement. Typically, there are two contracts used when dealing with marriages and they are prenuptial and postnuptial agreements.

  • Financing Your Child's College in Connecticut

    The process of saving for your child’s college education can seem daunting. Tuition is already substantial at so many universities, and, if current trends hold, will continue rising year after year right up to the time your child has graduated from high school and is ready to embark upon his or her freshman year of college.

  • Funding Your Child’s College Education After a Connecticut Divorce

    When a divorce is pending, there are many social, financial, and legal obstacles to attend to that it is regrettably easy for the issue of funding your child’s college education to slip through the cracks. Particularly when parents with younger children are seeking divorce, spouses and their attorneys tend to focus on immediately pressing issues such as child custody and visitation, division of marital property, and alimony.

  • Are Disparaging Social Media Remarks by an Ex Protected by the First Amendment?

    In 2010, Steve Nash, a basketball player for the Los Angeles Lakers, filed for dissolution of his marriage to Alejandra Nash. Nash v. Nash, 307 P.3d 40 (Az. Ct. App. 2013). The parties were able to the resolve custody and parenting time with their two young children through a joint agreement, but the matter went to trial on the issue of child support. On the day the trial court issued its decree, Mrs. Nash “tweeted” several disparaging remarks pertaining to Mr. Nash.

  • The Difference Between Separation and Divorce

    If a married couple decides to call it quits and, thus, end the marriage, a divorce is almost always the initial inclination. However, some professionals advise against jumping into a divorce for a number of reasons, one of which is the immense financial liability.

  • 4 Common Misconceptions About Child Support After Divorce

    We’ve all heard of child support: an ongoing, periodic payment made by the noncustodial parent following the end of marriage. In fact, even in “joint custody” cases, there’s still a custodial parent—who the child spends more time with—and a noncustodial parent, and child support must be transferred. An exception to this would be if both parents earn the same income, pay equal amounts of expenses for the child and have the child the same number of days.

  • Depositions: A Metal Detector in a Landmine Field

    Parties often question the necessity of a deposition in a contested family law case. Versus allowing their attorney to take a necessary deposition, parties often dismiss the idea as a cost savings move or in the blind hope that their case will settle. This is a common mistake for parties who will undergo a trial or contested hearing in their family law matter.

  • How Leased Vehicles Are Valued in the Marital Estate

    When your marital estate is divided, vehicles purchased under lease agreements require special consideration.

  • Dealing With Debt During Divorce

    While some couples may fight over assets, a family law attorney can explain that other couples may have the most contention over debt.

  • Avoid A "Bar Fight Mentality" In Your Family Law Case

    Parties going through a divorce often have the viewpoint that it is helpful to be aggressive, confrontational and hostile in their family law case. By being a bully, or acting angry, they wrongly conclude that this will lend to a positive result in their family law case.


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