You may be wondering about withdrawing money from the joint account(s) you use to pay household bills. Can you use a joint account to set aside funds for your own upcoming needs? Should you? If so, how much should you withdraw? What can you do if you have limited funds and can’t access your marital assets?
Here are the “Lucky Seven” things you can do to help prepare yourself for your post-divorce financial future.
Here are 20 financial “must dos” after divorce. Once you’ve completed this list, you’ll be on the right track financially, and can rest assured you’ve done everything possible to take control and make the most of your finances.
Many states and provinces consider your marital standard of living and your pre-divorce lifestyle as major factors in awarding spousal support.
When you're negotiating your divorce settlement, preparation is the key to success. Are you really ready to negotiate your financial future?
A competent /financial advisor can be an invaluable resource – both for the client and for other professionals on the client's "divorce team."
Here are two topics you'd probably rather not think about: divorce and taxes. If you're separated or newly divorced, however, it could be worth your while to get some good financial advice about both.
Couples must work together with their attorneys to find creative solutions to resolve the many issues surrounding the marital home.
When you've made a decision to get divorced, you're eager to get things in order and move on as quickly as possible. A big part of moving on includes taking control of your finances. Here are some key issues you'll want to work on immediately with your professional advisor.
Understanding the financial and tax implications of your options - and avoiding financial landmines - is critical in creating a settlement that will last long-term.