Mediation is the process by which an independent mediator helps both parties reach a mutually beneficial settlement.
Since Nebraska is a “no-fault” divorce state, neither spouse is required to demonstrate anything when seeking a divorce. In other words, simply stating that there are irreconcilable differences between you and your spouse will suffice.
Yes. In the state of Nebraska, one spouse must have lived within state lines for at least one year prior to filing for divorce.
Under Nebraska state law, a judge will first examine each parent’s earning capacity. The judge may demand an amount that deviates from the guidelines to include health insurance and/or educational costs.
When making a child custody order, Nebraska state law requires that the decision be made with the best interests of the child in mind. The court may award custody to one or both parents, with the presumption being that joint custody between both parents is ideal.
For starters, it is important to remember that marital property is defined as all property — i.e. your home, income, and possessions — acquired throughout the duration of your marriage. When it comes to marital property, Nebraska divides your assets equitably, meaning according to what is fair to both parties.
The judge will take into account each spouse’s economic situation, the length of the marriage, and whether the recipient spouse requires education or training when returning to the workforce.
The judge will look at the child’s relationship with both parents, the health, welfare, and social behavior of the child, both parents’ wishes and, if the child is old enough, his or her own preference.
Yes. I do not accept medical malpractice cases.
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