Money, money, money. Whether it’s greenbacks, money markets, certificates of deposit, money-related matters are often among the biggest reasons nearly half of all U.S. marriages end in divorce. When the stereotypical money personalities of savers and spenders unite in matrimony, you better be careful.
Who gets what in a divorce? Separating couples face this question and must divide their assets, including their home and retirement investments along with furniture, family photo albums and heirlooms. But there are other things, too.
You and your partner may have ended your relationship, but you both still share a love of your child. Once you no longer live together, however, spending time with your child may become more difficult. Often, either the custodial or non-custodial parent will want to move to another state or country.
It is more common than ever for both parents to share in parenting responsibilities after divorce. As such, many parents across Colorado will find themselves making decisions together and splitting custody for several years.
Going through a divorce is difficult for anyone, but military personnel and their families have specific issues. One of them is a military pension and other benefits.
An increasing number of U.S. children are living with grandparents whether it be multiple generations under the same roof, foster care or – in some cases – adoption.
As a parent, you want the holidays to go well for your kids. You may have some worries though about whether this will be able to happen. This may especially be the case when you are going through a divorce.
Getting through a divorce is hard. Depending on the relationship that’s coming to an end, there can be any number of challenges and disagreements. Through all the division of property, new homes and disputes about the car or family pet, many couples think that child custody will be an easier arrangement to reach.
Colorado requires that most couples try to resolve divorce issues through mediation before going to trial. The goal is for the divorcing parties to amicably settle as many decisions as possible before having the courts impose a verdict.
When Shelby and Jason walked down the aisle, they thought it was forever. As high school sweethearts, they were sure their relationship would last far into their lives—raising kids a