HOAs aren’t a new concept, and they’ve grown quite a bit in popularity in recent years. But how do they work, and from whence do they derive their authority?
Three North Carolina Appeals Court cases appear to have made the first hurdle to a custody modification, proving a substantial change in circumstances, easier to overcome. All three cases allow past acts to be taken into consideration when finding a substantial change in circumstances. Today we will be exploring each case and giving an overview of the impact all three collectively have on custody modifications.
Today’s guest blog post comes to us from Susan Orenstein, Ph.D. of Orenstein Solutions in Cary, North Carolina. Dr. Orenstein is a licensed psychologist and couples therapist who will be discussing PACT (the PsychoBiological Approach to Couples Therapy) today. Orenstein Solutions has been providing counseling solutions for families in the Triangle since 2005.
I previously touched on marital misconduct in my post-separation support and alimony blog here. The only type of marital misconduct I mentioned though was adultery. There are, in fact, eight more types of marital misconduct which I go into greater detail below.
We will be reconnecting after summer break to network and talk about business. So, if you are a small business owner or thinking about starting your own business come out to Growler USA this Wednesday.
Our guest blogger today is Courtney Barbee from The Bookkeeper in Raleigh, North Carolina. Courtney was gracious enough to provide us with a better understanding of what impact on Alimony the tax changes starting in 2018 will have. The Bookkeeper is a family-owned local business that specializes on accounting solutions.
Every year around this time North Carolina elected representatives get together and pass session laws. Some are amendments to existing laws, while others are revocations of laws, or implementations of new laws. The session law about which I am speaking today is SL 2018-50 (SB 224) and it pertains to the legal ability of a landlord to charge certain fees pertaining to the curing of a contract default by a tenant. In layman's terms, SL 2018-50 lays out what fees a landlord can legally seek against a tenant, especially those tenant's that have cured their breach of the lease (ex. paid all back rent and fees prior to a judge entering a judgment against them).