Getting remarried is a time for celebration, but it also requires you to carefully think through many issues. How difficult was your divorce? Why did the marriage go wrong? What is your financial situation like now? You plan for this one to last forever, but you are older and wiser now. Is it better to be safe than sorry? Are you willing to bet half of your assets that this marriage will last on "til death do you part?"
There is nothing easy about a divorce regardless of the circumstances behind the split. Some divorces, however, can become volatile and may lead to a high degree of conflict.
It's no secret that child custody disputes can be intensely emotional. After all, many custody battles are unfortunately extensions of personal battles between parents. Because of this, Texas family court judges have the authority to appoint a third party to conduct a custody evaluation and submit recommendations to the court.
If you are in the midst of a custody dispute, you cannot discount the possibility that the other parent may want to move to a new city with the child. Given our mobile society, it is fairly common for people to change cities to find a new job, move closer to one's support system, or to start a new life with a new relationship partner.
Are you facing a divorce in Texas? Are you concerned about the effect it will have on your retirement?
Money has many different purposes and connotations. Some view it as the root of all evil (especially infidelity), while others see it as a means to an end. Universally, money can be seen as an important resource to help get from Point A to Point B, whether it be in life in general or from Dallas to San Antonio.
For many children, a new school year has begun. For parents this may be a difficult time of the year, especially if there are disputes over which parent should be responsible for paying for new clothes, school supplies and extracurricular activities. This disagreement usually commonly arises because the non-custodial parent (who already pays child support) may not want to pay additional money to help pay for supplies, clothes and fees that ostensibly should be paid for with child support funds.