If you are considering a divorce, you may have concerns that your spouse has been unfaithful. Unfortunately, many people are not faithful to their spouses. In fact, many marriages end because of spouses committing infidelity. As a result, you may consider having your spouse investigated for infidelity.
What Is An Infidelity Investigation?
Some people turn to infidelity investigations to catch a cheating spouse because they have too many emotions about the topic.
A divorce can be fraught with confrontation and disagreements between you and your spouse. One area that is particularly challenging for divorcing couples to navigate is child custody.
If you have family that lives abroad or you just enjoy traveling with your children, this international travel could pose a unique challenge when it comes to settling on a custody arrangement both you and your spouse agree on.
Talk through these important aspects of international travel as you work to iron out child custody issues in the future.
In several states, you can hire a divorce attorney and file for a divorce, but you will be forced to wait for the finalization of your divorce. The law in these states requires a minimum of one year legal separation before making the divorce final. The only exception is in cases of domestic violence and rape where one spouse is hurting the other, or hurting the children. Then it takes a few weeks to a few months to finalize the divorce.
Either divorcing parent may have to pay child support. In some cases, the mother is non-custodial and is required to pay child support. However, in other instances, a mother gains custody of the child, and the father, as the non-custodial parent, pays the child support.
If you are a divorcing parent, you may know little about your child-support obligations. Here is a bit of information about child support to help you better understand it.
It's devastating to have your parental rights stripped away. Although you may have made mistakes in the past, it is possible to get your parental rights reinstated, and get your children back, if you've sufficiently rehabilitated yourself. Here's what you need to do to make this a reality.
Check State Family Laws
Although parental rights can be revoked in any state in the nation, only 9 states provide a path for affected parents to get those rights reinstated.