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Some of the cites we server are,
Legal Aid Lawyers And How To Get One.?
I Have A Friend Who Is At The Beginning Of A Not So Pleasant Separation. They Have A 3 Year Old.. He Is In A Financial Position To Retain A Lawyer, She However Is Not. If There Is Anyone Out There In The Bc Area That Could Help Shed Some Light On How Legal Aid Actually Works (In Plain Understandable English, No Big Words, Lol) I Would Be Nice To Hear From You.
I'm not a Canadian lawyer, but your friend can contact one of the law schools up there and they should be able to give her the number for the bar or for legal aid. Legal aid in the US usually only helps clients in uncontested divorce cases (no quarrels about property, kids, etc.) and do it for little or no cost. She might not qualify since she has a 3 year old and it seems like they are going to fight about custody. The law school, the bar and legal aid might be able to provide her with additional resources.
Destination Wedding/ In-Law Advice?
Ok So I Recently Got Engaged This Year, And Me And My Fiance Have Been Talking About A Destination Wedding For Years! So We Decided We Would Have Ours At Beaches Turks And Caicos Because We Had Been To Sandals And Loved It. We Planned On Having It In June 2011 Because I Am Currently In School And Graduating In May 2010. This Way It Would Give Our Families Plenty Of Time To Save Plus Give Me A Whole Year Working Full Time. My Fiance'S Mother Recently Said That They Were Anticipating Money Problems So Her And His Grandmother Could Still Attend But His Two Young Brothers Could Not. Obviously I Would Never Get Married Without His Brothers, So My Parents Said They Would Pay For His Family As Well. My Fiance Discussed This With His Mother And She Refused The Offer And Said They Would Not Take A &Quot;Hand Out&Quot; My Fiance Then Said We Could Have An At Home Ceremony Instead. My Heart Was Set On Having A Destination Wedding And I Do Not Really Want To Compromise. Is It Wrong To Try To Convince Her To Accept The Offer? It Is Actually Cheaper For My Parents To Pay For Them Than To Have An At Home Wedding.( I Ran The Numbers And Consulted With A Travel Agent) Any Advice Would Be Helpful.
No, it's not wrong. This is your wedding. However, neither of you has the moral or ethical right to force your desires of the wishes of the other. If you choose your dream wedding, and she chooses not to attend, each of you has made a free-will, personal choice. Some things simply don't work out, and we all need to accept that form time to time.
The important thing is to get the right people there and celebrate. You can't get them all. Your mother-in-law has underscored the basic ego conflict: will you give up your dream environment as a trade for her blithely producing his brothers?
I worry that, if you do, whether that will be the end of her demands. Your fiance might have some insight, but it's still a touchy situation.
Certainly, I believe that it's purely selfish to withhold the boys' presence for her own sense of pride. However, telling her that she's being selfish is unlikely to bring about a solution. You *can* try some persuasion. Can she think of the brothers' presence, in itself, as a wedding gift? If not, I'm also worried that she's using them as a way of trying to control your marriage. This sort of thing happens all too often in partially-functional extended families (of which there are far too many), and can set a dangerous tone within her mind that will echo for decades. Be careful of getting into a pattern where one person always decides when and how family functions will be celebrated.
Again, the bottom line is simple. The general principal is that fiance-and-you (and your family, if they're footing the bill) decide when and where the wedding will be, and whom to invite. From that point, those who can and wish to attend will send their acceptances; the others will send regrets. Yes, there will be some who believe themselves important enough that the other 200 people involved should change plans to accommodate them.
I recommend that you remain upbeat, gracious, and firm. "Mom-to-be, I'm sorry that you've decided to keep the boys at home. I respect that it's your decision. I'd really like them to be there, so let me know if you change your mind. If you do, *I* won't tell (crinkle nose prettily), since having them there was my plan all along, anyway. If not, I understand, and we'll see them some other time."
In short, make it clear that it's *her* decision to keep them home, and she's free to relent without any loss of personal capital. Of course, it's *your* decision to hold the wedding in an place that's inconvenient and costly for the guests -- but I'm sure you've already thought about what that will do to reduce the attendance, and settled into a warm, fuzzy feeling about your celebration.
If it's any help from personal experience, my wife and I went the simple way: we married a block from her campus. We set the date by agreement with our immediate families and the witnesses, and passed a sign-up sheet around to our local friends to get a head-count for the reception. It worked beautifully. Oh, my parents were late, and my sister decided not to attend when her husband had a work emergency, but we're still together after more than two decades, and we're still on the usual talking terms with each other.
Does Anybody Here Know Bout Family Law In Australia? Help Pls..?
My Bf Is Aussie Guy Who Have 2 Kids (6Yrs Old Girl And 5 Yrs Old Boy) With Hes X They Are Not Married.. Hes X Always Tells When He Can Have The Kids.. Usualy He Can Have The Kids Every Fridau To Sunday.. But Last Week She Told To My Bf That He Can Only Have Kids Every Saturday Then Bring Back Kids To Her On Sunday.. My Bf Just Take It, So That It Will Not Lead Into Serious Argument Eventhough It Hurts Him A Lot.. What Can My Bf Do To Spend More Times With Hes Kids Like Before. Is There Any Certain Law Bout This That He Can Apply? By The Way Hes X Cheat On Him That'S Why They Separated.
He needs to go to the family court and formalise the contact arrangements he has with his children, otherwise you'll always be at the whim of his ex. It's also in the best interests of the children because they need stability and consistency in the amount and type of contact they have with their father. Start keeping a diary to record your experiences and make a record of how much contact you've had to date. The Family Court has a policy of maintaining the status quo, so if your partner has had the children every week until now, it is likely that the Family Court will uphold these arrangements. Make sure you specify in the Contact Orders what time the children are to be handed over etc. The clearer the better. See a lawyer and get some advice. Because your bf wasn't married to this lady, he would actually have to apply to the court for a parenting order. If he's had his kids every week and is considered to have 'substantial contact', it's also likley that he would be eligible for part of her Family Tax benefit A, or at least a reduction in his child support. If you do decide to pursue this though, don't do this until after the court orders are in place, because fear of losing money may actually cause her to limit contact now if she's the vindictive type. The bottom line is, his children have a right to know and have contact with their father, and frankly, it's too important to be left in the hands of someone who is apt to changing their mind. See a lawyer and make the contact orders as specific as possible. Your partner's ex may have a bit of a problem about it in the beginning, expecially if she's enjoyed a lot of control until now, but your partner, the kids and you will feel better because there's certainty and predictability and that's important in ensuring that contact is as positive an experience as possible for everyone. Good luck!
What Do International Lawyers Do?
Do International Lawyers Get To Travel The World? What Are The Good And Bad Aspects Of Being An International Lawyer
Yes, they often travel and often work with lawyers in other countries. It's an exciting field because there isn't too much settled law internationally so there are many opportunities to really determine what the law will be going forward.
International lawyers research treaties and law in various countries and determine how different countries and international organizations, like the IMF and UN will treat different situations. Based on that research, they write contracts and negotiate deals to achieve their clients interests. They may deal with immigration issues, differences in criminal law and jurisdiction, customs, corporate law, politics, or anything else needed to help clients operate in a global economy.
The biggest downsides are basically the same as the upsides. The lack of clarity makes the job difficult. The travel is sometimes great, but not always, running lawyer ragged in multiple timezones on tight schedules and taking time away from family.
Legal Right To My Child?
What Should I Do My Sons Father Had Him He Cut His Hair And I Found His Mother Drunk With My One Year Old Son Holding Him His Father Knew She Was Drunk And Aloud Her To Hold My Son ??????
Your legal right is to stay sober, the dad has the right to get his son's his cut, unless you discussed this matter previously. As for as your son's drunk grandmother, if this incident did not cause any harm or in danger your son's life in any way, it's not a legal matter but a moral issue you should discuss with your baby's daddy, and perhaps the grandmother too.
If you have sufficient evidence of any incidents (not just one) that causes you to believe your son's life is in danger, keep a record and report it to the police or a family social work in your county to investigate.
Dwi And The State Of New York?
Stopped For A Tail Light Out Found To Be Dwi Since No One Was Hurt No Property Damage Who Is The Injured Party
The case would be filed as [name of person accused of DWI] VS. the State of New York. The State would be the plaintiff, as it is in all criminal prosecutions.
The driver picked a bad state to get nailed for DWI in, one of the very few things New York got right is it's severe penalty for DWI.
Check out the link below, harsh penalties for that offense, just as it should be! The driver can pretty much count on fines, fees and surcharges totaling more than two thousand dollars, mandatory counseling, suspended driving privileges (if the driver jumps through a few hoops they might qualify for a restricted license) ... and every car they drive for at least the next year will have to have an ignition interlock, even for a first offense! The driver would be responsible for any fees or monitoring charges associated with using the interlock.
The driver should have a lawyer to represent them in court. Given the severe penalties that are on the table ... they should consider a DWI defense specialist.