I have blogged on this topic before and I look forward with great interest as to what the ultimate decision will be.
A recent unpublished decision, Strunck v. Figueroa, serves as a not-so-gentle reminder that sometimes an enforcement application can be “too little, too late,” and that it is imperative to be proactive to protect your rights under a divorce decree or agreement, especially when your adversary acts in bad faith.
To some readers, the title of this blog may seem yesterday’s news. Drilled into our collective heads since Simeone v. Simeone (581 A.2d 162) was decided in 1990 is the mantra that “For any prenuptial to be valid there must be a fair disclosure.”
If You Agree That Alimony Terminates On Cohabitation, It Really Terminates On Cohabitation, Even if the Cohabitation Ends
The impact of cohabitation on alimony is often one of the most difficult clauses to negotiate in a marital settlement agreement.
How does a bank defend against a claim that it failed to comply with an oral agreement to make a loan?
Because no recent opinions have been published by the Delaware Bankruptcy Court, I wanted to touch on a subject that is vital in nearly every preference or fraudulent transfer case: The Statute of Limitations For A Preference Claim.
Pets are increasingly important in this and other developed countries.
As noted in my post from last week, I want to provide the professional apartment management community with a couple of initial recommendations with respect to criminal screening criteria that may be in use at your properties in the wake of the HUD guidance published on April 4, 2016.
Believe it or not, the old fashioned telephone may be one of your best defenses to a data breach and corresponding fraud. How so, you may ask.
For some time now, the General Assembly has been working towards amendment of the Divorce Code to reduce the waiting period for an unconsented no-fault divorce from two years to one.