We referenced a landmine that potentially exists for select New Jersey divorcing parties in our immediately preceding blog post. We noted in our September 11 entry that material and unanticipated problems can arise for soon-to-be exes who “fail to properly distinguish among different forms of income during the dissolution process.”
Income is, well, income.
Reflectively. Patiently. As dispassionately as possible.
It’s insurance, after all.
It’s kind of like the central software program or operating system that drives the New Jersey divorce computer for impending exes who have children.
Although many divorces in New Jersey and elsewhere focus on similar issues and challenges, some obvious differences arise in decouplings featuring high wealth levels.
Some self-doubting fathers in New Jersey and elsewhere find out that they’re exceptional dads – after divorce.
Here’s a tale from a family law perspective that has a simply “wow” component about it. Moreover, it’s broadly instructive nationally, including in the equitable property state of New Jersey.
Child-centric issues often rise to the top of any list addressing divorce concerns, and understandably so. Children are precious cargo, and it is a flatly sensible imperative that their best interests be fully promoted in family law matters.
A family law commentator in a recent Forbes article notes that many women “opt out to support the careers of their husbands and to engage in the intensive mothering that is expected of them.”