Protecting Your Cohabitation Partner Financially If You Pass Away

Posted on: 4 May 2015

You may feel confident that nobody in your family would dispute your inheritance intentions for your partner if you were to pass away. Nevertheless, it's essential for you to have a will in place. Many people believe that living together for a certain length of time constitutes a common-law marriage and that the spouse automatically inherits assets, but that's usually not the case. Others trust their family not to contest intentions that the cohabitation partner inherits real estate and valuable belongings, but often that trust is misplaced.
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Using The Discovery Process To Provide Evidence Of False Allegations Of Domestic Violence

Posted on: 16 April 2015

Being falsely charged with domestic violence is a devastating event for the accused and it happens more often than you may realize. As many as 700,000 people are wrongfully arrested for domestic violence each year and up to 70% of temporary restraining orders are filed based on trivial or false accusations. Learn more about why this happens and how important the discovery process is should you be falsely accused. When The Alleged Victim Is Actually Being Manipulative
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How To Prove Fault In A Stair Case Injury

Posted on: 8 April 2015

Stair cases can cause serious injury. Though all property owners should follow stair safety, they sometimes don't. If you have been injured on stairs, it doesn't always mean the owner is at fault. Here are some tips on how to prove fault for injuries on a stair case.  Establish The Property Owner Was Negligent You will have a greater chance of winning your claim if you can prove the property owner was negligent.
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Can A DWI Conviction Hurt Your Credit Score?

Posted on: 27 March 2015

Being convicted of driving while intoxicated can result in many well-known consequences such as fines, lost of driving privileges, and jail time. What's not well known is that a DWI can negatively impact your credit score as well, which can lead to significant financial losses over the long term. Here's what you need to know about this issue, and how you can avoid this outcome. Indirect Credit Consequences DWIs appear on your criminal and driving record, not your credit report, so a conviction won't have a direct impact on your credit score.
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