Brooklyn Divorce Attorney Every divorcing couple must resolve their property, financial, and childrelated issues before a divorce can become final.Â Traditionally, people turn to lawyers -- one for each person.Â With Divorce Mediation, you only need one mediator, an impartial party who is trained at facilitating your discussions and helping you resolve all issues so the divorce can take place. Mediation is a process in which a mediator (an impartial third party) facilitates the resolution of family disputes by promoting the participants' voluntary agreement.Â This promotes communication, encourages understanding and focuses the participants on their individual and common interests.Â
Aggressive Attorneys: winning trial & negotiation strategies Our lawyers may refer to our proven court strategies as a "full take down": aggressive and focused representation needs to move quickly in certain types of highly disputed cases. As a relationship deteriorates, people can find themselves in a conflict despite their best efforts to avoid a fight. It may be that the parties simply cannot find any common ground or that the case has some complex element to it that requires a judge to issue a ruling. Sometimes a spouse will want to fight in court and can't -- or won't -- listen to the benefits of a lowconflict divorce.
Frequently asked questions When a loved one is arrested, the immediate aftermath can be a trying experience. Communication with central booking in whichever county the individual was arrested will be key to determining when that person may be released and what bail might be set. The first hearing -called an arraignment -- will take place once the formal charges are determined. In New York City’s five boroughs, criminal court arraignments are held day and night, seven days a week, 365 days a year, from 8:00 AM to 1:00 AM. Our lawyers are on-call and will attend arraignment with your loved one. Typically, at the arraignment, the primary issue will be whether or not the Court will set bail or release the individual on his or her "own recognizance" (without requiring any bail). If the judge decides that the accused cannot be trusted to return to court without some encouragement, the judge may set bail. The decisions to set bail and the amount of bail to set are discretionary, and depend on three factors: 1) prior criminal history, 2) the seriousness of the alleged conduct, and 3) community ties of the accused.
For More Information Please Visit http://www.richardsonlegalpllc.com