To my daughter’s stepmom: I never wanted you here, but thank you
I never wanted you here. You simply were never part of the plan. Growing up and dreaming of my family I never included you. The plan was for my family to include me, daddy and our children, not you. …. READ MORE
Divorce, courtesy Facebook. 5 Things You’ve Got to Know
(From Maggie Kaminer) Faking Broke: “When it comes to financial evidence, it’s crazy what you can pick up from these sites,” says Maggie Kaminer, a matrimonial lawyer in New York City. She represented the mother of two children. The father had no money, no job. But then, lo and behold, he turned up on MySpace under another name—as the owner and promoter of a huge, popular night club in the Bronx. “It was awesome,” says Kaminer. “My client got a really good child support award.”
By Liz Brody, Yahoo News, July 25, 2010
The Legal Top 10
What to do (and, importantly, not to do) right after your loved one dies. Two lawyers weigh in….
ModernLoss.com, February 17, 2014. By Michael L. Landsman, Esq. and Jennifer Kouzi, Esq.
The Prenup: Good Idea or Weird One?
“Three and a half weeks to go until the wedding. Everything is planned, all of the response cards have come in, you are looking forward to your bachelorette party, and have started packing for the honeymoon in Bali. What could go wrong?
Quarterlette.com, January 27, 2014, By Jennifer Kouzi
Engaged? Celebrate! And then schedule a consultation with a matrimonial attorney
“I was engaged and married in my late 20’s. I spent hours in Kleinfeld’s looking at wedding gowns, hours looking at venues, hours (in person, on the phone, and by e-mail) with my florist to make sure my bouquet would be perfect, hours in multiple hair and makeup trials, and hours with various photographers. Planning a wedding takes a lot of time! But it was all worth it to make sure it would be a spectacular day….
Quarterlette.com, November 29, 2013, By Jennifer Kouzi
Chelsea Clinton’s Cheat-Proof Prenup (we love it)
(From Maggie Kaminer) Lawyers point out that most of these so-called lifestyle clauses are hard to enforce, because what court is going to get involved in a dispute over weight, or whether someone refused to do it doggie style. But cheating may have more traction. “I don’t see why it wouldn’t be enforceable and valid if brought up before a court, as long as you can prove it, says Maggie Kaminer, a New York City matrimonial lawyer, who by the way, will be my lawyer, next time I get divorced. (Her firm consists of three mom-attorneys who went out on their own so they’d have more flexibility to raise their young kids. Way cool.)
By Liz Brody | Yahoo | Work + Money – Fri, Apr 30, 2010