That above post headline for today's blog entry doesn't exactly rock your world, does it?
Although it certainly doesn't denote commonplace behavior in most divorces, the actions of a spouse marked by a clear bad-faith impulse to materially hurt a partner financially are far from being aberrational in select marital dissolutions in Massachusetts and nationally.
There is a short and succinct answer to the above-posed headline query for today's blog post.
Massachusetts courts and those in most other American states employ a so-called "equitable property division" scheme when evaluating how marital property should be distributed in a divorce.
We suspect that many of our readers across Massachusetts occasionally see divorce-linked articles in the media that centrally focus upon some opulence-related tangent.
Think back for a moment to all those western-themed movies of yore where trackers were centrally employed to locate fugitives, lost children and other individuals.
Here's an understatement: "Businesses can become a complicated part of a property dispute during a high-net-worth divorce."
In considering the above-posed headline for today's blog post, it is easy to see how a slippery slope can quickly emerge when queries focused on just about any subject matter -- and certainly on money -- inject a gender-based element.
You home may be one of your largest assets, and during a divorce, dividing that asset can get tricky. Fortunately, there are a few different options.
Family law attorneys who are well versed in promoting the interests of clients in high-asset divorce cases know that one or more business interests are commonly of great importance to them and prominently feature during the divorce process.