With the end of summer break drawing near, now is a popular time for families to take one last vacation together before school starts. Vacationing…Read More
In the State of Illinois, if a couple is married and the wife has a child, it is automatically presumed that the husband is the father. No further legal recourse is needed in order for him to be acknowledged as the legal father. However, in the event that the couple is unmarried, the father is not given the presumption that his in fact the father. He must formally establish paternity.Read More
During divorce proceedings, children are often placed in confusing situations, causing them to feel some type of preference for one parent over the other. Many times the mere observation of parental conflict is enough to cause a child to have feelings of resentment towards one parent on his or her own, but many times one parent is the cause of these feelings, contributing to what is known by child psychologists as Parental Alienation Syndrome.Read More
As if divorce isn’t complicated already, modern divorcees now have the added component of “social media” to deal with when battling their spouse in court. Social media presents a problem for those who are going through a divorce for many reasons, as your social profile provides an insight into your life that the court might not otherwise have had.Read More
Learning how to work together as parents even after the divorce is important for a child’s growth.
When it comes to co-parenting ex-spouses have to come to an agreement on issues like visitation, child support and even doctor visitsRead More
When a husband and wife split it is taxing on both parties and even children.
Fathers should always know their rights when it comes to child custody in a divorce. It can get easy to get caught up in the stress of splitting up assets and deciding what to do with the house and other aspects of a divorce.Read More
Governor Quinn approved the Right of First Refusal bill on August 16. The Right of First Refusal bill will become effective law in Illinois on January 1, 2014. The law will require that when a custodial parent needs someone to watch the children, they must first ask the non-custodial parent to watch the children before asking someone else.Read More