There comes a time in many relationships when a couple must evaluate whether they want to continue together or seek a divorce. Those in New Hampshire who choose to end their marriage likely do so with the hope that they can make the process as quick and painless as possible. While this is the case for many people, a high asset divorce can result in a great deal of negotiations and proceedings, especially if there is no prenuptial agreement in place or if the prenuptial agreement is unclear. One out-of-state couple has finally been legally divorced but is now negotiating over how considerable assets will be split.
Many couples in New Hampshire reach a point where they decide that their best option is to end their marriages. Regardless of the appropriateness of the decision for their life, it can sometimes take some time before a divorce settlement is agreed upon, especially in the case of a high asset divorce. Even once a settlement is reached, there is a potential for the agreement to be rescinded. In some cases, this can happen over what might appear to be a relatively inconsequential detail -- unsigned papers.
Child support is one of the biggest concerns in divorce and custody cases. Yet many misconceptions and questions remain about what child support is and what expenses it covers.
At this time of year, many students in New Hampshire are anxiously awaiting the close of the school year. For them, summer is often a time of relaxation and a reduced amount of stress without homework and tests. However, for divorced parents who share custody of their children, summer can be an added stress as they ensure that their parenting plan is upheld. Some family law professionals recommend several actions that could help smooth the transition from the school year to summer vacation in regards to visitation and child custody.
There are many married couples in New Hampshire who decide that their relationships are no longer working. For some, it might be easy to put off actually filing for a divorce once the marriage has ended until it is absolutely necessary, such as in the case of a remarriage. One out-of-state man is likely regretting his decision not to legally end his marriage after the state came after him for child support for a child who is not his.