From time to time, I re-publish great Do's and Don'ts lists in the field of family law. Here is one regarding income from a self-employed individual.
I was reading a recent article from Atlantic Magazine, entitled The Divorce Gap. It traced how women tend to do so much more financially poorly after divorce.
I frequently blog about the importance of hiring a FAFSA expert when your kids are getting ready to go to college.
Here is something different for everyone, an Amazon book review about whether you marriage can survive infidelity:
Occasionally, I like to point people towards interesting articles within the field of family law.
Based on a case argued by Harry Siegel and Lindsay Stanton of SIEGELLAW, the Maryland Court of Appeals will now require trial judges to consider divorcing parties' social security benefits as a factor before determining monetary awards. This forever changes how all Maryland family law attorneys, mediators, and judges approach dividing assets upon divorce.
What Does This Mean for Those Getting Divorced In Maryland?
On July 19, 2016, the Maryland Court of Appeals issued a highly anticipated Opinion, requiring trial judges to consider divorcing parties' actual or anticipated social security benefits as a FL 8-205(b) factor before determining whether to grant a monetary award to adjust the equities and rights of the parties in their marital property.
Pets are often a large source of argument within any divorce, both in Maryland and throughout the country.