You have likely heard of people filing for bankruptcy multiple time, but if you have already filed several time you may be wondering if you can file again. In fact, the number times you have filed bankruptcy in the past is irrelevant. The bankruptcy rules are more concerned with the length of time since your last filing (or the final disposition) than with the number of time you have filed. To learn more about the timing of various types of bankruptcy filings, read on.
Deciding who gets custody of the children in a split can be one of the biggest points of contention. Thankfully, there are many objective ways to figure out who should have custody. Speak with Your Partner Before getting a lawyer involved, you might try talking with your ex-partner about what their ideas are for custody. Are they willing to split custody with you, or are they determined to have full custody?
Settling the damages from a car accident with a government car can be challenging. There are strict rules in place that dictate which actions you can take to recover damages. If you were in an accident with a government vehicle, here is what you need to know. Can You Sue the Government? In most instances, when you want to take action against the appropriate agency for an accident caused by an employee, you have to file an administrative claim for damages before you can proceed to the lawsuit stage.
Child support is both a legal and moral obligation—but many people feel that the obligation should stop once the child turns 18, or at least when the child graduates high school, if that's a little later. However, not all courts agree on this issue—some will order parents to contribute to a child's college expenses as well. Learn more about when college support is ordered and what that might mean. Your state's laws may determine whether or not college support is an issue.
If you're beginning of the process of estate planning, you may be surprised that there are a number of things that your will cannot dictate. Below are three types of property that, for the majority of cases, cannot be distributed in your will. Of course, each type of property has its exceptions, so it's important to speak with your estate planning attorney, someone like Seiler & Parker PC, for a more accurate overview of your situation.