When Custody Is In Question: Do's And Don'ts

Posted on: 20 September 2017
Parents that are able to agree on what is best for their minor children usually end up spending a lot less time litigating the issue in court. If you and your spouse are in disagreement over who will make the best custodial parent, however, you may face some additional scrutiny. Family court judges may order that a child-parent study be done to help determine custody, and they often use specially-trained experts to help them decide.
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Three Mistakes To Avoid Immediately After A Car Accident

Posted on: 26 July 2017
An auto accident can happen suddenly, and often you don't see it coming, especially when you are hit from the rear or the side. After the force and sound of the impact have faded, you are left in a state of panic. You instinctively will ask if your passengers are all right, but after this you may not know what to do next. It is at this time that you may not be thinking clearly and will make mistakes that can hurt you later in your effort to get fair compensation for the accident.
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Successfully Applying For Mental Health Disability Benefits

Posted on: 23 July 2017
When people think of disability benefits, they often think these benefits are reserved for individuals who suffer from physical limitations. The truth of the matter is that mental disabilities can be just as limiting as physical ones. If you are seeking assistance for a mental health condition that has made it difficult for you to work or engage in routine daily tasks, here are three things that you need to know in order to complete the application process successfully.
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Here's How To Use Repudiation To Minimize Your Losses From A Contract Breach

Posted on: 6 July 2017
It's commonly believed one party can't take action against another party for breach of contract until the liable party actually fails to fulfill his or her obligations as outlined by said contract. However, this isn't always true. One party can declare another party in breach of the contract using a legal method called repudiation when it becomes clear the other party can't perform as agreed, even though the due date for completion may not have passed yet.
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