If you are getting a divorce in Wisconsin, the court will apply Wisconsin law in determining how to divide your assets. Most divorcing couples understand that their jointly-owned and titled property like real estate, bank accounts, and investment.
If your business depends on its suppliers to provide products and has entered into written agreements to govern those business-to-business relationships, it is natural to expect that the quality of those products will meet your organization’s.
One of the most frequently asked questions divorce attorneys hear is “How will our assets and debts be divided in the divorce?” In Wisconsin, the presumption is that all property owned by the spouses, or either of them individually, is marital.
When a marriage ends, one of the biggest questions is how the couple’s assets and liabilities will be divided. As a marital property state, decisions about dividing property in Wisconsin generally start with the presumption that each spouse is.
When your business enters into an agreement with a vendor to provide products or services, you make business decisions based on the agreed-upon price for those products or services. If a vendor raised its prices after your contract was signed,.
Wisconsin is a marital property state. This means that when a couple divorces in Wisconsin, there is a presumption that the couple’s assets and liabilities will be divided equally, with each spouse taking one-half of the property and one-half of.
If your divorce involves retirement accounts such as a 401(k), 403(b) or pension plan, you may need a document called a qualified domestic relations order (QDRO) to divide those accounts. Retirement accounts often represent a significant part of.
In an ideal scenario, everyone would get along and there would be full transparency and cooperation by parties during a divorce. In reality, for most the situation is less than ideal. There may be underlying circumstances that led to the divorce.
Mistakes and missteps can occur in any divorce proceeding. However, people with significant assets, business interests and real estate holdings can find it especially challenging to navigate the tax and future financial implications of ending a.
Spousal maintenance, or alimony, as it’s more commonly known, is not a “given” in any divorce case. Unfortunately for divorcing couples in Wisconsin who are looking for a definite answer about whether alimony will be ordered, there also isn’t a.