Although a divorce always has the potential to involve some uncomfortable discussions, choosing mediation can help reduce any unpleasantness and ensure the most beneficial outcome for everyone. Here are three steps to take in order to get the process started on the right foot. 1. Decide if this is truly the best choice for your situation (and get your spouse on board) In order for a mediated divorce to work, you have to not only have a relatively amicable relationship with your spouse still, but you also need to be in a place emotionally where you don't automatically disagree with everything they say.
Mental illness can have a profound impact on every aspect of a person's life, including his or her marriage. When your spouse suffers from a mental illness, sometimes, it can be challenging to remain in the relationship. If you are considering divorce from a mentally ill spouse, here is what you need to know. Can You Divorce Someone for Mental Illness? In some states, citing mental illness as a reason for divorce means taking extra steps to get through the court system.
Chances are pretty good you've seen it on television or read about it in the newspaper – a teacher has been convicted of sexual misconduct with a student. In 2005, Debra Lafave, an English teacher at Greco Middle School in Temple Terrace, Florida was convicted of having a sexual relationship with a 14-year old student. She plead guilty and was sentenced to three years of house arrest and seven years of probation, and she must register as a sex offender.
If you haven't created a will in your lifetime and you have a child that doesn't have another parent in their life, it's imperative that you sit down with a wills and trusts attorney. You want to know that your child isn't going to become a child of the state and that one of your family members won't have to fight with the courts to get custody. You also want to make sure that you have everything in line financially to help care for your child if something does happen.
If you are injured in a workplace accident, and you have a preexisting injury, you are entitled to compensation just like other victims without preexisting injuries. However, there might be a few legal conditions for your compensation. For example, depending on your jurisdiction, you might only be compensated if: Your Work Has Aggravated Your Prior Injuries In most states, employers are required to hire employees on an "as is" basis, so to speak.