Many parents struggle to navigate sharing parenting time and other privileges after a divorce, often moving focus from their child to their own conflicts. On a personal level, this behavior affects children deeply and may impact their ability to form and maintain relationships in the future. On a practical level, parents who act out and push the boundaries of acceptable behavior may face legal consequences for violating another parent's rights.
Despite one former spouse receiving alimony and/or child support from the other, many divorced co-parents have significant income disparity between them. This is particularly true if the less financially well-off spouse spent years out of the workforce rearing the children and taking care of the home.
Creating your will is an important step to ensure things go smoothly in the event of your death. Creating a plan ahead of time can help Virginia courts as well because if you do not have a will, everything is left up to the court. It can create a lot of issues for those you leave behind. When creating your will, there are some things you want to think about before you begin.
Even if you were facing what seemed to be a minor traffic offense, it could be a good idea to take every measure possible towards reducing the consequences. That is because Virginia, like many states, operates its driving violation laws on the system that could give you increasing penalties for subsequent offenses.