By now, most people in Colorado have probably already heard of the hack on the popular Ashley Madison website, and some might even know people who were affected by the aftermath. In the face of infidelity, some couples decide that divorce is the most appropriate course of action. Unfortunately, myths concerning what can and cannot impact a settlement -- such as a non-cheating spouse having the upper hand with child custody -- seem to continue to circulate.
Business owners tend to pour their heart and soul into their work, and for many Colorado entrepreneurs, their business becomes an intrinsic part of them. However, without carefully laid plans prior to marriage or the start of the business, some owners could be at risk for losing control of their business during a divorce. Whether a business is deemed as marital or separate property plays an enormous role in what actually happens to it when its owner gets divorced.
An NBA team is at the heart of a divorce dispute between its former owner and his soon-to-be ex-wife. Potentially billions of dollars are at stake in this divorce, some of which stem from the sale of the Clippers basketball team. Basketball fans in Colorado may already be familiar with the ongoing issues facing the former owner.
With the advent of the Internet and webcams, great distances no longer present such a difficult barrier to overcome when trying to communicate with friends and loved ones. Aside from making communication for everyone from telecommuters to deployed military members, the ability to video chat from a wide variety of devices is also making some big changes in family law. For Colorado parents who do not reside in the same state as their child, it is possible that their child custody agreement could reflect the ability to talk face-to-face even when separated by hundreds of miles.