If you are involved in or considering a divorce, there are certain steps you want to take to minimize the tax consequences of the divorce. The most important of these include:
Is your marriage beyond repair? Have you decided that it's time to stop the constant bickering, get a divorce and move forward with your life? Do you have to have a specific reason for seeking a divorce? Do you have to show that your spouse cheated on you, physically abused you, or abandoned you?
Whether your marriage is in trouble and you are considering divorce, or your divorce is final, disputes can still arise. You can always take your differences to court, but the legal process can be time-consuming and expensive. In addition, the adversarial nature of litigation can make it difficult to maintain the type of relationship that is most beneficial to your minor children. Fortunately, there are alternative means of dispute resolution that allow you to find mutually beneficial ways to resolve your differences, ways that minimize your costs and help you foster a positive relationship. This blog post highlights two of those approaches: divorce mediation and the collaborative approach to divorce.
The state of Texas has consistently taken steps to outlaw same - sex or gay marriage.
Are you considering getting remarried in Texas? Have you heard that there are restrictions about how soon you can remarry? This blog post outlines the Texas laws governing remarriage after a divorce.
While cooperative approaches to divorce, such as collaborative collaborative divorce and mediated divorce, are up-trending, the sad truth is that many divorces are contentious, litigated cases. Prevailing in a divorce battle in court requires compelling and admissible evidence provided by credible witnesses and documented facts. And the use of private investigators is often key in establishing facts that are difficult to prove otherwise.