Valuation of business interests in the context of divorce can be complex and litigating the issues of support and asset division can be challenging.
Even if you and your spouse have the best intentions and full financial disclosure, there are several reasons why your self-prepared marital settlement agreement should be reviewed by your own attorney before you sign it.
While the dynamics are different in divorce, it does not change the fact that life insurance is still a must when a divorce settlement is inevitable. Without proper coverage, you may not be able to maintain your lifestyle or support your children when your ex passes away.
In divorce actions, all participants would prefer a scenario where the one spouse dictates the separation terms. Particularly if you are concerned about the home business you worked so hard to build, animosity toward a divorcing spouse should be avoided at all costs.
Even if you think you’ve kept finances separate, there are laws and divorce negotiations that may have financial implications. That’s where hiring a Certified Financial Analyst® (CDFA®) can ease the burden.
What happens when there are omitted assets from a divorce settlement? Does an injured spouse have legal recourse to reopen the case?
Divorced parents encounter unique challenges and issues when planning and financing college education for their kids. If cooperation is possible, there are strategies that can help maximize college financial aid and lower the financial burden of college.
You’re separated or divorced and you hit the jackpot. What happens next? Find out below if you’ll have to share your winnings with your ex.
If you own a business with your spouse, valuing it will be one of the most complex issues in your divorce. Here are reasons why you should or shouldn’t settle.
Achieving a divorce from an uncooperative spouse can feel like an uphill battle. Here are 5 actions to take if your spouse refuses to sign divorce papers.