Four Ways Your Spouse Representing Themselves In Divorce Can Affect You

If you decide to file for divorce, you probably hired an attorney to help you with the process and, hopefully, your spouse did the same. Otherwise, it can directly affect you. Here are four reasons why: The Process Takes Longer: If your spouse has no experience with divorce laws, then the process is going to take longer for the simple reason that they are going to need more time interpreting everything. Read More 

Alimony: Alive And Well For Your Divorce

When couples divorce, the list of important issues to address can be long and can present the potential for a lot of confusion. There's the division of property and debt, as well as child custody and visitation if you are the parents of a child under the age of 18. One major facet of divorce might not occur to some couples, however and that is the issue of alimony, also known as spousal support. Read More 

The Four Elements That Must Be Proven In A Personal Injury Case

If you have been involved in a personal injury case, there are certain things that you must prove in order to receive compensation for your injuries. Since there are quite a few things that must be proven, it can be difficult to do on your own, especially if the responsible party is not admitting fault in the situation. This is why it's important to hire a personal injury attorney who will help you prove these four essential things: Read More 

Protecting Your Rights After An Automobile Accident

Being involved in an automobile accident can be a frightening experience, and some drivers may become panicked and forget to keep their legal rights in mind as they proceed. Here are some things you can do to help ensure your legal rights are protected, regardless of who is found to be at fault. Remain At The Scene Unless you are injured and in need of immediate medical assistance, it is important to stay at the scene of the accident. Read More 

Questions About Chapter 7 Bankruptcy

If you are considering filing bankruptcy, you may be feeling overwhelmed by unpaid debts. The most common types of bankruptcy are Chapter 13 and Chapter 7. With a Chapter 13 bankruptcy, the amount of debt owed is reduced, leaving the consumer with only a fraction of the debt that he or she had before filing bankruptcy. With a Chapter 7 bankruptcy, much of the consumer's unpaid debt can be fully absolved. Read More