Though designed to be temporary, spousal support often lasts indefinitely. If one Huntington Beach man has his way, that’s about to change.
“I’ve been paying $1,200 in alimony. I decided to pay $1,100, and take $100 a month out until the $5,000 is paid for. Am I going to get in any kind of trouble for doing that?”
“I’ve been married for over 40 years, what’s the best way to go about divorce? I don’t want to mistreat my wife, but I don’t want to get screwed either.”
The massive tax plan that Congress passed in 2018 is going to have a wide-reaching impact, including on divorce and spousal support.
California is a community property state, but cases of inheritance impact this. In a divorce, is inheritance considered community property?
“My boyfriend and I have been together for 19 years and we are both still married to our spouses. We want to divorce but his ex wants alimony. Can she?”
Huffington Post ran a great article this week about the divorce laws in Florida. The short of it: be glad that you’re not getting a divorce in Florida.
Retirement benefits like pensions often play a huge part in divorce settlements. But how long do you have to stay married until they kick in?
What’s the difference between separate and community property? How do you determine who is entitled to when it comes to divorce?
If your divorce settlement requires spousal support, making payments while knowing your ex is living with someone else may be a bitter pill to swallow.
Two kinds of spousal support exist in the Golden State. Depending on the circumstances, the court may award temporary or permanent support.
Any amount of money that she will receive must be reasonable both in amount and in time frame. To determine what is reasonable, the court is going to look at many factors listed in Cal. Fam. Code §4320.