Custody battles are often the bitterest and most troubling parts of a divorce. And the sad fact is that they don't always stop after the divorce has been finalized. Life continues, and if your ex has primary custody, you may someday find yourself faced with the possibility of seeing your child relocated hundreds of miles away from home.
"Prenup" may no longer be a dirty word. Long considered a cynical contract--and one exclusive to the ultra-rich--the prenuptial agreement has recently become more popular.
Marriage can make things complicated. It can complicate and ruin the relationship you and your spouse once shared. And it can complicate your finances.
There are times that the emotional and historical realities of divorce don't quite square up with the legal ones. For example, even though affairs can shatter marriages, they aren't among the legal grounds for divorce.
A recent report finds approximately 70% of millennial women are the victims of financial abuse. Financial abuse occurs when a spouse or other romantic partner uses money to control or manipulate their partner.
For many, Halloween in October marks the begin the of the holiday season. This upcoming holiday can provide an opportunity for the recently divorced to iron out their child custody arrangements before Thanksgiving and the Christmas season begin.
Whether amicable or not, divorce is difficult. A failure to act wisely can impact both your personal and professional reputation. This can have a negative impact on your transition into post-divorce life.
A divorce is more than just the end of a marriage, it is the start of a new life. Those who are going through a divorce can look ahead and see a future full of possibilities. The following tips can help you to make the most of your future, post-divorce life:
A recent report from Business Insider states prenuptial agreements are on the rise.
Article after article is bringing attention to the fact that divorce amongst those over the age of 50 is on the rise. The trend has even got its own catch phrase: “gray divorce.” Research shows the divorce rate within this age group has doubled throughout the country in the last thirty years. Now researchers are asking another question: is it more expensive?