Collaborative divorce is a process where both parties commit to working with a jointly chosen team of professionals to settle their case out of court.
A parent who adopted her spouse’s child during the marriage can obtain primary or sole custody of the child during the divorce, as there is no presumption under Indiana law regarding which parent should receive custody of a child.
A parenting coordinator is appointed by the Court to assist parents in implementing and following a custody order.
If the other parent has taken your child to another country without your consent, you may be able to get an order for return from a court in the United States.
A guardian ad litem, commonly called a “gal” or “G.A.L.,” is appointed to represent the best interests of the child or children in a case.
Blended families are complex situations emotionally, legally and financially that require the right approach, knowledge and preparation for success.
A defined contribution plan and a defined benefit plan are different and they can be identified by the wording of them. For example, a defined benefit plan is this: You don’t know what you’re going to be putting in every week. It might 6% of your salary, 6.5% of your salary, 7% of your salary, […]
A collaborative law divorce is different than mediation in that the collaborative process, the dispute is resolved without litigation pending, such as a complaint for divorce. The way to think of a collaborative divorce is as a team effort. The parties and their counsel meet and discuss the case. When an expert is needed, […]
I think most couples are ideal for both mediation and collaborative law. The difference is when you’re in mediation a complaint’s been filed and you are in litigation. You have the deadlines of the court hanging over you. In the collaborative law process you can work within your own pace and therefore you don’t have […]
If you’re going through a difficult divorce, here are a few reasons you should consider having an experienced divorce attorney by your side.