Custody rights to the children tend to be one of the most hotly contested issues of any divorce—but most people think of custody as being one "all-inclusive" thing, which isn't accurate. Custody is split into two different categories: physical and legal. It's important to understand the difference before you start hashing out the terms of any agreement with your spouse. Here's what you need to know. Physical custody refers to who has the actual children.
Marriages don't always work out, but your spouse being deployed won't necessarily stop you from filing for divorce. This situation won't be ideal, but it allows you to get the legal ball rolling. Here is all you need to know about filing for divorce while your spouse is deployed with the military. Decide Carefully Where to File for Divorce You may be able to file where you currently reside, or you may need to do it where your spouse's permanent residence is.
If you are going through a divorce in Michigan and have children, it is vital that you understand the factors used to determine where a child should go in the state of Michigan. Here is a quick overview to some of the top factors that a judge takes into consideration when deciding custody. #1 Relationship The court will look and try to find evidence that shows if you have a loving and affectionate relationship with your child.
If you're about to get married, there are some things you need to know about prenuptial agreements. If you're like most people, you think that you'll never need a prenuptial agreement. Maybe you think that your marriage is never going to end in divorce, or that you don't have anything that would need to be protected in the event of a divorce. Either way, you might be putting your future in jeopardy.
More and more pets are being treated like children when it comes to divorce, and the battle over custody can be get just as ugly. Pets are family members and to many couples, they are just like children. So how is it decided who gets custody of your pet during a divorce? There was a time when the courts just viewed a pet as a piece of property and it was counted into the assets.