Alpharetta Divorce Attorney
Skilled Family Law Representation on Your Side
Family law matters are amongst the most emotionally exhausting and stressful legal matters that an individual can face. If you are going through a complex family law matter or are considering divorce, turn to our legal team for trusted support and guidance. We have been protecting the rights of families throughout Georgia for years and are fully equipped to help you navigate the process and overcome the challenges you are facing.
Our law firm is focused solely on representing family law matters. We are well-versed in Georgia’s family law statutes and remain up-to-date on the latest changes that affect families. As skilled Alpharetta divorce lawyers, we are dedicated to providing effective solutions to help families move forward with their lives in the best way possible. From high-stakes divorces to difficult custody disputes, we are prepared to walk you through the legal process and fight for your interests.
We can protect you during their family’s most challenging moments.
Family Law & Divorce News
You can request punishment for contempt, but cannot modify the terms of the final divorce decree.In Sponsler v. Sponsler, Wife was awarded a rental property as part of the divorce; however, the rental property was titled in Husband’s name. The decree stated that Wife was responsible for the debt on the rental as of March 1, 2009. The decree also required Wife to transfer the debt on the rental out of Husband’s name a short time thereafter.
If a court issues an order determining who the legal and/or biological father of a child is, that same court can change the child’s name as it sees fit.In a recent Supreme Court of Georgia decision, Denney v. Denney, Husband and Wife separated days after getting married. Wife filed for divorce while she was pregnant and when the child was born, she instructed the hospital to list her maiden name as the child’s last name on the birth certificate. The parties resolved all issues in the divorce except the child’s name, leaving this issue for the court. The trial court found that it did not have the authority to change the child’s name.
Even though the defendant lives out of state, in some cases, a divorce can still proceed in Georgia.In a recently released opinion, Eversole v Eversole, the Defendant, Husband, moved from Georgia to South Carolina less than six months before the Plaintiff, Wife, filed for divorce in Georgia. Wife attempted to have Husband served in North Carolina. When she was unable to serve him, she obtained an order from the trial court allowing her to publish service.
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