The rising divorce rate for Americans over the age of 50 - often referred to as gray divorce - is well-chronicled. Older couples are separating more frequently than ever before, as the divorce rate for other age groups shrinks.
Life would be easier if definitions of words were consistent in all uses. Unfortunately, that doesn't always happen. Take the word "permanent" for example. Webster's New World Collegiate Dictionary offers as its main definition, lasting or intended to last indefinitely without change.
It is easy to make generalized statements about divorce. One common assertion about this subject is that it is inherently stressful. It can be, but no two cases are the same, so an individual examination of your situation is necessary.
If you're a Minnesota resident eyeing the valuation and division of a family business in the divorce process, you've obviously got a lot on your mind.
Experienced Minnesota family law attorneys who have spent years working closely with diverse clients in divorce matters know intimately well from their long-tenured work that divorcing couples don't routinely act in a dispassionate and rational manner.
Although it certainly sounds nice (as well as being an optimal outcome in any marital dissolution), the answer to the above-posed headline query in today's blog post basically answers itself, given the unique considerations that exist in every divorce.
Some divorces in Minnesota and nationally are prominently marked by civility and transparency.
A divorce commentator in a recent Forbes article duly notes that, while "money is only a part of the overall equation" operative during the divorce process and following dissolution, it is certainly on the "A" list of top considerations.
This blog post is about interesting information on the so-called "new rising class" and the implications for divorce cases. It is probably fairly safe to say that any reader of today's entry is not one of the reportedly 492 billionaires living in the United States. That wealth threshold spells the tiniest gateway through which, collectively considered, an infinitesimal number of uber-rich Americans squeeze through.
Here is a central bottom line embraced by a family law columnist recently in a nationally penned article focused upon high-earning women who are considering a divorce: Get legal help.