Here’s the thing—even if you don’t write a custom prenup, California has a prenup for you anyway—it’s California law and it’s what you and your partner agree to when signing your marriage contract with the state.
Author: Raymond Hekmat
Let’s unpack how not getting a prenup could end up being a costly mistake and impact your financial, emotional, and mental well-being down the line.
Let’s explore California’s Family Code 2605, which gives judges the power in divorce cases to determine who gets the pets based on what’s in your “best friend’s” best interest.
Divorce can be a powerful first step to an exciting new chapter in your life. Let’s take a look at 3 major areas that you should focus on including money, dating, and legal matters.
Millennials are using prenuptial agreements to plan various aspects of their marriage including social media and even pets. They’re doing so as a result of directly addressing realities that are relevant to their era that weren’t around before.
Before you freak out, understand that this can be an opportunity to have tough, but rewarding and revealing talks with your partner. We’ll walk you through what to expect in this article.
Postnuptial agreements work similarly to prenups, but operate after you get married. They help you define the rules and guidelines of your marriage and empower you to have crucial talks about finances after tying the knot.
Let’s uncover how the date of separation in California has a major impact on your divorce case which factors in how the courts decide to divide up your property, calculate spousal support, and other matters during a divorce.
From gay to interfaith to interracial relationships, we have seen the laws and views on marriage catch up to the reality of relationships budding in the U.S. All of these marriages have the same potential for success, but they also have the same potential for failure.
With a clear understanding of the legal and financial aspects, you and your spouse enable yourselves to achieve long-term success in marriage.