If you and your child’s other parent are subject to a court-ordered placement schedule or parenting plan, you should be able to trust that the terms of the visitation orders will be honored. Unfortunately, sometimes one parent denies visitation.
If you and your child’s other parent no longer live together but you both want to be involved in your child’s life and cannot agree on how that should occur, you may need to petition the court for a ruling on legal custody and physical placement..
Ending a marriage is never easy. That can be especially true when there is a significant disparity in earnings or when one spouse is unemployed at the time the divorce is filed. Whether you are the working spouse or the non-working spouse, it is.
Physical custody of minor children, called “physical placement” or simply “placement” in Wisconsin, can be a contentious issue between parents whose relationship has ended. While every case is different, parents sometimes believe the court should.
Receiving a job offer is usually a cause for celebration. When the offer is in a new geographic area, you have an opportunity to establish new roots and become part of a new community. However, if you and your minor child’s other parent share.
If you and your spouse or partner decide to go separate ways, there are a lot of important decisions to be made about your future and your children’s future. One of the most stressful parts of terminating a relationship when you have minor.
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.
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.
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.