When a Florida court considers whether to grant temporary alimony, it balances the needs of the requesting spouse against the other spouse’s ability to pay. Fonderson v. Lairap, 98 So. 3d 715, 717 (Fla. 2d DCA 2012), citing de Gutierrez v. Gutierrrez, 19 So.3d 1110 (Fla. 2d DCA 2009).
I happened upon an article today where an insurance comparison website by a company called HealthPocket has compiled averages concerning the various metal plans available through the exchanges.
If the employer is hiring the women to report the weather or represent it in other on-air broadcasts, then the answer may be “yes.” (Blog writers sometimes try to sensationalize their posts to get more readers. Shameful, I know.)
“Do not put off your work until tomorrow and the day after.” – Hesiod, Greece, 800 B.C.
The National Labor Relations Board has dropped its appeal of a district court judge’s decision to void the Board’s quickie election rule.
In order for a Florida court to have subject matter jurisdiction over a divorce proceeding, Florida Statute § 61.021 requires that “one of the parties to the marriage must reside 6 months in the state before filing the petition.” Florida’s residency requirement must be satisfied in order for the court to have jurisdiction over a divorce proceeding.
The Los Angeles Times recently published an article citing the injustice of denying baseball’s great labor leader a booth in the Hall, but they do not answer the question of “why.”
What Every Employee Who Receives Employment Inquiries Needs to Know About the Americans with Disabilities Act
In an ongoing effort to address question about how to treat the taxation of employee benefits for same-sex couple post-Windsor, the IRS has updated its FAQs for married same-sex couples with a couple of new questions and answers that further clarify how employers administer their plans.