Even after you're legally separated, there may be lingering financial ties that bind you together. You risk serious ramifications if you and your spouse don't discuss how to handle the debt after the separation.
“Compulsive Buying Disorder” – or “spendaholism” or being a “shopaholic” – is characterized by poor impulse-control. It has the potential to create emotional and financial distress, both of which can wreak havoc on a marriage.
There are warning signs that your spouse may have committed financial fraud in your marriage; the greater the number of red flags, the more likely that there is something fishy about the family’s finances.
During your divorce, you may need to raise funds for college, retirement, a new car or vacation, or to help pay for the divorce itself. Jewelry items collected over the course of the marriage are a potential source of income, but how do you go about selling these items for the best price?
The threat of a potential bankruptcy is, in all too many divorces, a real one that should not be ignored. Recognize the warning signs and learn how to protect yourself.
Getting a handle on your bills may seem like just another item on your overwhelming "To Do" list, but this problem is one you can tackle one step at a time.
If you find yourself struggling with debt or even filing for bankruptcy after your divorce, here are some strategies for dealing with your post-divorce credit problems in the US.
Here's help navigating the dangerous waters of divorce so you'll reach safe harbor: a financially sound future.
From the desk of our merry band of Certified Divorce Financial Analysts comes a cautionary list of six tips to help you keep your financial security while going through the divorce process. Take a look!
Too often, divorce leaves people with debt and recovering can take a long time, which means you may have to deal with collection agencies. Learn about the rules that collection agencies must abide by when contacting you.