Can I Stop My Divorce in New Jersey?

It’s not unusual to have doubts after you’ve made a big, life-changing decision—especially about going through with a divorce. Perhaps you and your spouse have talked things over and both of you are feeling differently now than when you originally filed for divorce and wish to try to work things out.

Signs of Parental Alienation

Even when spouses are unable to resolve their differences and wind up getting a divorce, most want their children to have a healthy and loving relationships with each parent. So do the courts, since that is what is considered to be in the best interest of the child. Unfortunately, when a divorce is especially acrimonious or there are factors which create extreme tension, children may become pawns in a game of “getting back” at the other parent.

What Happens to a Parent who Violates a Parenting Plan?

Divorce is tough on children. One way the courts have to help mitigate the difficult transitions that they face when their parents split up is the development of a parenting plan. This plan is designed to protect children from conflicts between their parents by setting up a schedule of the time the child will spend with each parent.

Penalties for Hiding Assets During Divorce in New Jersey

In some marriages, one spouse may take care of all the finances. The other spouse may be unaware of all the assets and liabilities they have. That’s okay as long as the relationship is strong and happy. But, when things are not going well and divorce proceedings are initiated, it’s critical that both spouses understand their finances.