Divorce in Massachusetts is complicated. MA follows equitable distribution rules, not community property rules. That means a division of assets will be equitable but not necessarily equal.
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Co-parents should consult with their trusted pediatrician about whether their child should receive the vaccine. But what happens when divorced parents are committed to diametrically opposing positions on the issue?
Although the issue of gifted and inherited assets is not a new topic in the context of a Massachusetts Divorce I have recently seen an uptick in interest in this topic. So, it is time to revisit this issue.
Although most contemporary social media news stories appear to center around politics, the impact social media has had on divorce litigation is undeniable.
Despite working under unprecedented difficulty, Probate and Family Court employees are doing their utmost to deliver the best possible service that prevailing circumstances permit.
It seems that clients’ chief complaints are a lack of prompt replies from their lawyers, and a lack of substantive, proactive communication. Let’s take each of these subjects in turn.
What should you do and say to your divorce attorney when you first meet? It sounds like a simple question, but meeting with a complete stranger to discuss the shortcomings of your marriage is often easier said than done.
Valuation of business interests in the context of divorce can be complex and litigating the issues of support and asset division can be challenging.