Randall M. Kessler is the founding partner of Kessler & Solomiany, which was founded in 1991 and is known as KS Family Law. Considered one of the most respected domestic relations firms in the country, it is known for representing high-profile clients, particularly athletes, celebrities and entertainers. Some of Kessler’s many accomplishments include having served as Chair of the Family Law Section, American Bar Association (2011-2012), Chair of the Family Law Section, State Bar of Georgia Bar (2011-2012) and Chair of the Family Law Section, Atlanta Bar Association (1996-1997).
In his role as a professor of domestic relations, Kessler teaches at John Marshall Law School in Atlanta and was an instructor of trial techniques at Emory Law School and also a guest lecturer at Emory University’s Goizueta Business School. As a Continuing Legal Education presenter, he has presented at more than 500 legal education programs across the United States and internationally.
Kessler has also authored and edited the Georgia Library of Family Law Forms and the Family Law Review, the official magazine of the State Bar of Georgia Family Law Section. He frequently appears in the national media as a legal expert on the topic of divorce commenting on high-profile divorces, including Anderson Cooper360, The Today Show, Nancy Grace, ESPN and CNN. Kessler has been quoted in Newsweek, The Wall Street Journal, USA Today, People magazine, The New York Times and Sports Illustrated. He is repeatedly honored as a Top 100 lawyer in Georgia in Atlanta magazine and by Super Lawyers, a rating service for outstanding lawyers. For more information, visit www.ksfamilylaw.com
During your first Father's Day as a single dad, there are things you must consider doing in order for you and your kids to enjoy the day.
Oftentimes, when getting married a second time around, one or both spouses enter the marriage with children from a previous relationship. But what do you do when you love your spouse but dislike your stepchildren?
Many parents wonder if they should wait until their children are older to get a divorce. There is no simple answer to this question, and it often requires the help of therapists, family and friends.
If you've made the tough decision to go ahead with a divorce (or if your spouse has made that decision), then welcome to Step One.