Divorce is always a challenging time, but it's even more difficult when there are children involved. When working with your attorney to figure out the fairest child custody arrangement, it's important to seriously consider joint physical custody. While you may be tempted to seek sole or primary custody, as long as your co-parent is a safe and functional part of your children's lives, joint physical custody can be beneficial for your whole family.
According to statistical information, 67% of second marriages end in divorce. Because of this, many couples entering a second marriage will decide to create a prenuptial agreement before they wed. There is a lot of controversy over the subject of prenuptial agreements and whether they promote or encourage divorces; however, many people do not understand exactly what they are for, especially when couples use them for second marriages. If you are getting married for the second time, here are several things you should know about prenuptial agreements.
Signing a prenuptial agreement may have seemed like a great way to protect your assets, but things change after a few years of marriage. If your partner has significantly more wealth than they did at the beginning of your relationship, you might feel entitled to at least some of what you have accumulated as a couple in your time together. Often, prenuptial agreements are hard to get around, but there are some things you can do to try have the agreement tossed as you enter divorce proceedings.
About one in four women and one and seven men are, or have been, victims of intimate partner violence. While there are laws that help protect domestic abuse victims from perpetrators, sometimes those laws are used to further persecute sufferers. Case in point, some prosecutors use failure-to-protect laws to put parents in jail for abuse committed unto children by intimate partners, even though the parents may not have participated in the abuse.
In today's society, a divorce is a lot more than moving out from your home. Along with the physical world that you live in, divorces expand to the digital world. With social media profiles and digital content, your family footprint can cover a lot of ground. Protecting yourself and getting through the divorce as easily as possible often involves a lot of changes to your digital world. By coming up with plans on your own and working with a family law attorney, you have the ability to peacefully change your social media life and cope with your divorce at the same time.