While family law is a state or commonwealth issue, when one or both of a married couple are active or retired US Military servicemembers, there are additional complexities that must be addressed in the divorce process.
In the most recent podcast, Kate Reese, and her guest, Cyndi Turner, an expert in counseling and co-founder and Clinical Director of Insight Into Action Therapy, had an insightful conversation about supporting a child who is grappling with their LGBTQ identity.
When it comes to accomplishments, Kate Reese doesn’t disappoint. Kate is rated a Super Lawyer, has an Avvo rating of 10 and has a Martindale Hubbell "AV" Preeminent Rating. Recognized by her peers for her excellence in Family Law, Kate was inducted into the American Academy of Matrimonial Lawyers in 2010.
May is Mental Health Awareness month, and there’s little doubt that changes in a family’s structure presents a mental health challenge to everyone impacted.
Are you considering getting a divorce in Virginia? The process is governed by Virginia law, particularly Title 20 of the Virginia Code. There are many requirements and details that can trip you up, which is why we always recommend consulting with a family law attorney to get clarity on your status and options.
Kate Reese and Andrea Weiss Bryk discuss estate planning and some of the reasons that a divorce in Virginia is a life change that should prompt preparation or review of your estate plan.
When a married couple decide to divorce, the children are a major consideration since they play such an important part of their lives. Even unmarried parents who go through a split will need to make some plans.
When a major change occurs in the family, the IRS will take an interest. Getting a divorce has tax consequences that frequently come up as an issue. While there are many ways that taxes are impacted by a divorce, here are some of the most significant to keep in mind.
In order to get a divorce in Virginia, spouses must first separate for six months to one year depending on circumstances. But living in separate homes can present a real challenge to some spouses.
When it comes to life’s biggest stressors, the majority involve transitions within the family. Change within this unit creates uncertainty that is both a challenge and an opportunity.