After you decide you want a divorce, you eventually have to break the news to your spouse.
We live in a very technologically advanced country -- and married couples tend to mingle their electronic accounts just as freely as they do their physical possessions.
Here's a fact that will probably surprise most people: Cheating isn't one of the top reasons that people end up getting divorced.
If financial problems weren't already a factor before you headed into a divorce, they may soon become one. Divorce can be expensive.
When an adult child divorces, the situation can send shock waves throughout the entire family. As your child's parent, you naturally want to be supportive -- but you may have a lot of conflicted feelings about the situation.
The government shutdown that started in late 2018 and carried over in 2019 is now officially the longest in the history of the United States. That's bad news for a lot of people. Could it also affect your divorce?
Couples that have recently ended their marriages or who are still in that process need to know how to handle one major obligation: their taxes.
Have you committed already to a "new year, new you" way of thinking? If that includes the idea that you're going to get a divorce, there are a few things you need to start doing now to get ready.
The first holiday season -- the first everything, actually -- after you separate from your spouse can be tough to handle, but there are ways to get through it. Making the transition is a lot easier, however, when you have a plan.
There are certain factors that will increase the likelihood of one spouse needing to pay alimony in a particular divorce. These factors are important to consider, whether you are the potential recipient or payer of alimony. Estimating the likelihood of alimony in your case will help you arrive at an out of court settlement rather than needing to litigate the matter in court.