Understanding the consequences of legal actions is particularly important when considering the termination of parental rights in Connecticut.
Before the wedding is not the only time to plan and protect your financial future during marriage. A postnuptial agreement is the answer for a growing number of couples.
Divorce by any other name is still divorce - even if you are Gwyneth Paltrow and Chris Martin.
A traditional divorce case that goes to court is not always beneficial or productive. Exes can waste a lot of time, money and emotion on issues that become contentious in the heat of the moment. Methods of alternative dispute resolution (ADR) can reduce the costs, conflict and exposure that accompany most divorces. How can these processes help you in Connecticut?
In a contested custody matter, the court may appoint a Guardian ad litem (GAL) for a child or children. If the court or your attorney recommends appointment of a GAL, it is important to understand his or her role and how he or she can influence your case.
For high-net-worth spouses entering into divorce, the issue of alimony or spousal support is often a contentious one. In addition to the tax implications, it is important to understand Connecticut law regarding alimony awards.
Under Connecticut law, if a parent wants to relocate a child in such a way that will significantly disrupt an existing custody or parenting plan, the parent seeking to relocate bears the burden of demonstrating, by a preponderance of the evidence, that:
A couple's engagement is an exciting time filled with happiness and optimistic hopes about the future. The last thing many engaged couples want to think about is the possibility that the marriage may not last forever. However, individuals of high net worth may wish to protect their assets in anticipation of marriage. When creating a prenuptial agreement, it is important to pay special attention to legal disclosure and formality requirements.