2 Reasons A Divorce Can Become Expensive

Posted on: 2 November 2016

You have probably heard that divorces are expensive. In many cases this is true, and if you are considering divorce, you should be aware of all of the reasons why your divorce could be expensive. Now, not all situations are expensive; it depends on the individual situations, but there are still some things you should be aware of when it comes to your divorce. 1. Legal Fees Obviously, the first thing that you need to know is that legal fees will be required to get a divorce.
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Three Tips For First-Time Homebuyers

Posted on: 2 May 2016

For most people, buying a piece of real estate can be one of the largest purchases that they will make. Not surprisingly, making this investment can be stressful to many first-time homebuyers due to the seemingly overwhelming number of details that will need to be addressed. As a result, it may be possible for these people to make simple oversights that could lead to serious complications. To help you avoid these issues, you should make sure to keep the following tips in mind when you are in the process of purchasing your first property.
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5 Estate Planning Tips For Young Adults Under 30

Posted on: 4 February 2016

If you think it's too early to begin planning for your future in your 20s, you are wrong. In reality, the sooner you begin planning your wills and estate, the more prepared you will be as life events happen. Still, it makes sense that you want to simplify the process. Here are a few ways you can do that: 1. Just start. Oftentimes, the hardest part of the process is just getting started.
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What To Do When Your Ex-Spouse Refuses To Pay The Taxes?

Posted on: 11 December 2015

In divorce court, taxes are treated just like any other debt. Therefore, if you and/or your spouse owe back taxes, the court will assign responsibility for paying that money according to the laws of your state and other factors such as financial ability. However, the IRS will still hold both of you liable for the debt if it arose from a joint filing. So if your spouse doesn't pay as ordered, the agency will come after you for the entire balance regardless of what your divorce papers say.
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