Getting a divorce is not only an emotionally stressful process, but it is also financially stressful. After all, spouses will be economically independent again after their divorce.
As January ends, many people receive their W-2s and other tax forms. It is the first sign of tax season.
The United States has always been a nation centrally spotlighted for wide-ranging reasons. In fact, the country is an exemplar of uniqueness in many realms, ranging from its singular history to the composition and character of its people.
It has seemingly been forever that prenuptial agreements have been simultaneously endorsed by some parties and flat-out slammed by others.
We noted in a recent Berdon Young & Margolis blog post a core point concerning legions of Americans dealing with marital discontent. We cited in our September 4 entry “a progressive uptick in divorces for baby boomer-aged individuals in recent years.”
The following is just flatly true, as financial pundit and Kiplinger magazine contributor Neale Godfrey stresses in a recent article on so-called “gray divorce.”
We duly note a point on our website at the proven Connecticut family law firm of Berdon, Young & Margolis concerning children-linked divorce matters that we think virtually any reader will agree with.
Many fathers across the country who reportedly have a lacking perception of themselves as dads during marriage conjure up a readjusted attitude in the wake of divorce.
Most dollars spent with a narrow focus hardly weigh in later with material consequences. A pack of gum is, well, a pack of gum.