Collaborative Law Lawyers in the USA
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- Child Custody and Housing Options
Traditionally, child custody was given primarily to one parent – usually the mother – and the other parent would have some form of visitation. This often consisted of every other weekend, Wednesday evenings, a portion of the summer and alternating holidays.
- Collaborative Law Offers a New, Amicable Way to Divorce in Texas
The ways Americans can get divorced have increased nowadays. No longer is the norm a knock-down court battle, which in contentious divorces can leave the ex-spouses and their children distressed. An option now available is the collaborative law model.
- Custody: Crossing State Lines with Children
It is no secret to any practicing family law attorney that Family Court can get very ugly. It often evolves into a competition where each party frequently crosses the proverbial line in an effort to make the other party look bad.
- Alimony: Changes in Spousal Maintenance: Cohabitation or Remarriage in Minnesota
Changes in Minnesota's Spousal Maintenance law may affect those who cohabitate.
- How to Terminate Joint Tenancy in New Jersey
What is joint tenancy? It’s a form of joint possession of property. It’s similar to tenancy in common, however, the difference is that joint tenancy includes the survivorship right.
- Race Discrimination in New Jersey
In New Jersey, it is against the law for anyone to be discriminated against because of national origin, color, or race. You cannot be discriminated against in public accommodation, housing, or in employment.
- Minnesota's Social Early Neutral Evaluation (SENE) and Preparation
Preparing for a Social Early Neutral Evaluation may assist parties in presenting and resolving their custody and parenting time issues at a an early stage of legal proceedings.
- Top 5 Reasons to Choose Collaborative Divorce in Texas
Divorce is difficult, but not all divorces are created equally. Here in Austin and Greater Metro Area, more and more people are choosing to resolve their family law issues via the collaborative process. Collaborative divorce is a method of dispute resolution where the spouses agree from the beginning that they are each going to retain attorneys who will work as settlement specialists and who will not engage in court battles.
- Can I Make My Ex Pay My Attorney's Fees?
What Constitutes “Bad Faith” to Justify an Award of Counsel Fees?
- Florida Enacts Collaborative Divorce Law
Florida Governor Rick Scott signed HB 967, which is entitled “Collaborative Law Process Act,” into law on March 24, 2016. In doing so, Florida joins an increasing number of other states who already have enacted legislation permitting collaborative divorces. Before the Act becomes effective, however, the Florida Supreme Court must approve and adopt Rules of Procedure and Rules of Professional Conduct to govern the collaborative divorce process.