In today’s mobile society, it is increasingly common for parents to move for new jobs. When this occurs, especially for divorced and single parents, the transfer could be difficult when children are involved. Essentially courts must make difficult decisions regarding custody and parenting time that will inherently leave one parent angry and dismayed while the other parent may feel overly empowered.
It is quite common for ex-spouses or significant others to get on your nerves and goad you into disputes that could lead to something serious, such as a restraining order or criminal charge. While we understand that these tactics are underhanded and juvenile, they happen with striking regularity and have real consequences.
If you are in the midst of a divorce, the federal income tax filing deadline is probably the worst of your concerns. After all, there may be custody and parenting time issues that keep you up at night, and you may be locked in a bitter debate over who should leave the marriage with certain property.
The end of a relationship can be emotionally draining regardless of whether you are married or not. This is especially true if there are children involved. An angry parent may want to take out their frustrations against their ex by withholding access to the children.
Making the decision to divorce can be one of the toughest decisions you make in life. Besides figuring out what your post-divorce life will look like, you may also have to deal with the hardship of answering a multitude of questions from friends and family; including what went wrong, should you give the relationship one more try and whether you are going to move to another state.
Custodial parents throughout California can vouch for the importance of financial support from noncustodial parents when it comes to meeting children's educational, medical and everyday expenses. Unfortunately, delinquent noncustodial parents who fail to meet their child support obligations are a problem year in and year out.