In the opening of Season 2 of Girlfriend's Guide to Divorce, one of the characters talks about her own divorce experience, which can be summed up as follows:
If you watched Saturday Night Live this past weekend, you perhaps caught a game show skit called "Meet Your Second Wife." It was absolutely hilarious--at least to an experienced divorce attorney--but it also allows me to bring up a serious topic--divorce and remarriage.
Giving or getting a pass in a marriage in an interesting concept.
When should you take your wedding ring off when you divorce?
Divorce and children. It does not always work out the way you think it will.
So, I am now watching Season 1, Episode 2.
So, as the holidays approach, stress between parents no longer living together increases. Who gets Christmas? Hanukkah? New Years?
I like to read and watch what my clients are reading and watching. I draw the line at some things, but recently, I watched the first episode of Girlfriend's Guide to Divorce.
I am often asked whether an action can be filed to change the name of a child. The reasons vary dramatically. On the one hand, a parent just does not like the other parent. On the extreme other hand, the offending parent might be a real bad person.
In divorce, who gets the pets can become one of the most emotional and troubling issues between spouses. Litigants assume and expect that the legal system has an issue for this. It is a reasonable expectation, right?
Preparing for divorce is one of the most serious things you will ever do. The questions are endless. I will delve into the various questions that may be on your mind, and then, in subsequent blog posts, I will address each one individually.
You know you are going to be getting divorced. You have heard the horror stories from friends, co-workers and family. It will cost tens of thousands of dollars. My spouse will make sure we end up in Court, spending all of our money. My spouse will hide everything. My spouse refuses to move out of the house.
Too often, parents going through a divorce or having children in common have problems around the holidays with visitation. This can occur for several reasons:
High conflict custody cases never end at the ring of the bell of the judge's final decision. They often go on and on and on. . .