When your divorce is complete, you and your ex-spouse are free to remarry. However, before you tie another knot, there are certain considerations at hand because remarriage after a divorce could potentially impact alimony, child support, or even child custody.
Things may change drastically over time. There is no way around it. The changes that occur in your life after a divorce may warrant a post-decree modification. Contrary to popular belief, child custody, child support, and spousal support orders are not set in stone.
If divorced parents have a custody and visitation agreement in place, both parties must comply with the terms and conditions of the court-ordered arrangement. However, what happens if one of the parents wants to move a child out of state? Is it possible to relocate with children after the divorce?
It has taken a long time for same-sex couples to be legally wed. It took the landmark Supreme Court decision in Obergefell v. Hodges in 2015 to legalize gay marriage in Georgia and in every other state that did not already recognize these unions. That recognition means that gay couples can enjoy all the benefits of marriage that opposite-sex couples have enjoyed for so long.
Divorce is a painful experience for children. Even when divorce is the best solution for family problems, children are still left with feelings of instability that may negatively impact their physical, mental, and emotional health, their relationships, and even their academic performance.
Couples who chose to get married in their twenties or thirties may discover at some point in their fifties or sixties that their marriage no longer fulfills them in one way or another. Pursuing a “silver divorce” is becoming increasingly common among older couples.
A divorce is difficult under any circumstances. While there are any number of reasons for the breakdown of the marriage, one of the more common reasons is infidelity. In terms of the law, “adultery” is recognized as a legal grounds for divorce.
Going through a divorce is often accompanied by heightened emotions and is overwhelming for everyone involved. Apart from the psychological toll of divorce, there is also legal paperwork involved, including property division, settling debts, and making suitable plans for your family’s future.
The stress of a divorce can be overwhelming, and when you understand just how much is at stake – including your retirement funds – that stress increases. Realizing that your divorce may affect all the hard work you’ve put into your preparations for retirement can be a source of anxiety and fear.
When divorcing, spouses usually disclose all information about income and assets honestly, but sometimes, they don’t. A spouse may have been accumulating wealth out of the purview of the other spouse.