2017

Blog Posts in 2017

  • All Parenting Plans Are Not Equal

    Parenting plans are about each parent’s desire for access to his or her children and an opportunity to be involved in the activities and responsibilities of parenting… View the whole article All Parenting Plans Are Not Created Equal Article originally published in Family Advocate, Vol. 33, No. 1, (Summer 2010) p. 23-26.
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  • How Social Media Can Affect Your Case

    We’ve all heard cautionary tales of job seekers having been denied positions or promotions due to questionable online activity, including dubious pictures or postings. However, few of us consider the potential effect social media and digital communications can have on family law and divorce proceedings. A misguided Facebook post or tweet can have implications far beyond the immediate by creating ...
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  • Child Custody in North Carolina

    How to get child custody in Raleigh Custody of a minor child may be decided through either an agreement between the parents or by a judge. In Raleigh, North Carolina, custody may be awarded to either one or both parents, another person (such as a grandparent), an organization, or an agency. A judge decides custody placement based on what is in the best interests of the child. In order for a judge ...
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  • Dividing Property In Divorce - How Does it Work?

    If you are separated from your spouse or thinking about separating from your spouse, you need to begin planning for the division of your marital assets and debts. Any property acquired during your marriage will be considered marital (except property acquired by gift or inheritance to only one spouse). Any debts acquired during your marriage will also be considered marital, so long as the debts ...
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  • Is Common Law Marriage Recognized in North Carolina?

    Common law marriage is a term used for a marriage that is considered to exist by both partners’ consent, but has not actually been performed or registered with a state or church. The marriage is implied simply by the fact that the couple presents themselves as having been married. In most states that allow for the formation of a common law marriage, the parties must have intended to be married, ...
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