If you are a Massachusetts resident contemplating divorce or already involved in the dissolution process, you likely don't need to be reminded by any third party that you should be closely focused on financial considerations.
October is a harbinger month each year for many people across the country, denoting a seasonal transition and beginning march toward multiple major holidays, school reprieves for youngsters, family reunions and various year-end events.
An alimony case decided just yesterday by the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court would have been of general interest to many people even absent some particular details that truly set it apart from other spousal maintenance-related outcomes.
You can't be spotted in a public place showing affection to a person you are dating several years after your divorce?
Commentator Dawn Doebler refers to such a professional in a recent family law article, with the financial adviser/analyst noting the salutary effect that proven advocacy delivered by such an individual on behalf of a client can bring in a divorce negotiation and settlement.
A recent Bloomberg article features a very simple and pointed headline aimed at the baby boomer demographic, namely, "How far does $1 million go in retirement?
If you've got family law-related matters to address, you likely also have questions.
Both son and dad are portrayed as being lawsuit-happy as they trade barbs in the wake of the latter's recent divorce and even more recent loss of control in a major shakeup at one of Minnesota's foremost private companies.
A family law writer addressing a somewhat singular though potentially important consideration in a divorce proceeding calls it "the one elephant in the room no one thinks about until it's a problem."
Family-focused researchers, demographers, policy makers and academics seem to have an unending fascination with quantifying divorce through data-churned analysis and statistics intent on rendering it ever-more understandable.