Author: Donahue, Hagan, Klein & Weisberg, LLC
Frequently, people going through a divorce describe themselves as surprised or even shocked by their partner’s decision to end the marriage. Even those who suspected their spouse was considering a divorce are often stunned to learn their spouse has been planning the financial aspects of the divorce for months or even years before the Complaint for Divorce was filed. A spouse’s pre-planning of the financial aspects of their divorce is so common a phenomenon it has been given the phrase “divorce-planning.”
Debra S. Weisberg will be speaking at a New Jersey Institute for Continuing Legal Education Seminar regarding Privacy in Family Law Cases.
On Saturday December 14th Donahue, Hagan, Klein & Weisberg, LLC partner Debra S. Weisberg, Esq will be speaking at a New Jersey Institute for Continuing Legal Education (NJICLE) Seminar regarding Privacy in Family Law Cases (I’ll Be Watchin’ You): Strategies for Successfully Using and Defending Against Data in a Digital World at the New Jersey […]
Earlier this month, Donahue, Hagan, Klein & Weisberg, LLC partner Phyllis S. Klein, Esq. was featured as the cover story in the November Issue of Chatham Living along with her family! Learn more about how they were able to stay a close knit and productive family, even after a divorce. Read the complete article here.
Debra S. Weisberg, Esq. and Stephanie Frangos Hagan, Esq. will serve as moderators at the annual Morris County Bar Association Legalpalooza seminar.
On Friday October 18th, Donahue, Hagan, Klein & Weisberg, LLC partners Debra S. Weisberg, Esq. and Stephanie Frangos Hagan, Esq. will serve as moderators at the annual Morris County Bar Association Legalpalooza seminar. As moderators, Ms. Weisberg and Ms. Frangos Hagan will lead discussions between members of the Morris County bench and bar on the […]
Marital settlement agreements often provide that a party can suspend, modify or terminate the obligation to pay alimony if the recipient spouse “cohabits” with another person. Currently, cohabitation under New Jersey law is defined as “… a mutually supportive, intimate personal relationship in which a couple has undertaken duties and privileges that are commonly associated with marriage or civil union but does not necessarily maintain a single common household.” The reality under New Jersey law is that proving cohabitation can be difficult as noted in the recent New Jersey appellate case of Landau v. Landau.