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R. Robert Clothier

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Divorce & Family Law, Child Custody, Child Support, Alimony & Spousal Support, Adoption

R. Robert Clothier, born in Hollywood, California, December 18, 1958. Colorado resident since grade school. Admitted to the bar in 1983, Colorado Supr... (more)

James L English

Dispute Resolution, Alimony & Spousal Support, Child Support, Adoption
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Carrie E. Kelly

Family Law, Divorce, Child Support, Adoption
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Lindsey S Topper

Child Support, Criminal, Farms, DUI-DWI
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George H. Salley

Adoption, Child Support, Farms, Divorce
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Michael Thomas Allen

Divorce & Family Law, Divorce, Child Support, Child Custody, Family Law
Licensed:  4 Years

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Erica Vasconcellos

Farms, Family Law, Divorce, Child Support
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  18 Years

Royal A Martin

Adoption, Child Support, Criminal, DUI-DWI
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  47 Years

Gregory John Quimby

Family Law, Divorce, Child Support, Child Custody
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Steven M. Werner

Adoption, Child Support, Criminal, Farms
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  27 Years

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LEGAL TERMS

POT TRUST

A trust for children in which the trustee decides how to spend money on each child, taking money out of the trust to meet each child's specific needs. One impor... (more...)
A trust for children in which the trustee decides how to spend money on each child, taking money out of the trust to meet each child's specific needs. One important advantage of a pot trust over separate trusts is that it allows the trustee to provide for one child's unforeseen need, such as a medical emergency. But a pot trust can also make the trustee's life difficult by requiring choices about disbursing funds to the various children. A pot trust ends when the youngest child reaches a certain age, usually 18 or 21.

ATTORNEY FEES

The payment made to a lawyer for legal services. These fees may take several forms: hourly per job or service -- for example, $350 to draft a will contingency (... (more...)
The payment made to a lawyer for legal services. These fees may take several forms: hourly per job or service -- for example, $350 to draft a will contingency (the lawyer collects a percentage of any money she wins for her client and nothing if there is no recovery), or retainer (usually a down payment as part of an hourly or per job fee agreement). Attorney fees must usually be paid by the client who hires a lawyer, though occasionally a law or contract will require the losing party of a lawsuit to pay the winner's court costs and attorney fees. For example, a contract might contain a provision that says the loser of any lawsuit between the parties to the contract will pay the winner's attorney fees. Many laws designed to protect consumers also provide for attorney fees -- for example, most state laws that require landlords to provide habitable housing also specify that a tenant who sues and wins using that law may collect attorney fees. And in family law cases -- divorce, custody and child support -- judges often have the power to order the more affluent spouse to pay the other spouse's attorney fees, even where there is no clear victor.

CLOSE CORPORATION

A corporation owned and operated by a few individuals, often members of the same family, rather than by public shareholders. State laws permit close corporation... (more...)
A corporation owned and operated by a few individuals, often members of the same family, rather than by public shareholders. State laws permit close corporations to function more informally than regular corporations. For example, shareholders can make decisions without holding meetings of the board of directors, and can fill vacancies on the board without a vote of the shareholders.

LEGAL RISK PLACEMENT

A type of adoption used by agencies to keep a child out of foster care during the adoption process. The child is placed with the adopting parents before the bir... (more...)
A type of adoption used by agencies to keep a child out of foster care during the adoption process. The child is placed with the adopting parents before the birthmother has legally given up her rights to raise the child. If she then decides not to relinquish her rights, the adopting parents must give the child back. This is a risk for the adopting parents, who may lose a child to whom they've become attached.

OPEN ADOPTION

An adoption in which there is some degree of contact between the birthparents and the adoptive parents and sometimes with the child as well. As opposed to most ... (more...)
An adoption in which there is some degree of contact between the birthparents and the adoptive parents and sometimes with the child as well. As opposed to most adoptions in which birth and adoption records are sealed by court order, open adoptions allow the parties to decide how much contact the adoptive family and the birthparents will have.

INCURABLE INSANITY

A legal reason for obtaining either a fault divorce or a no-fault divorce. It is rarely used, however, because of the difficulty of proving both the insanity of... (more...)
A legal reason for obtaining either a fault divorce or a no-fault divorce. It is rarely used, however, because of the difficulty of proving both the insanity of the spouse being divorced and that the insanity is incurable.

MARITAL TERMINATION AGREEMENT

See divorce agreement.

FAMILY AND MEDICAL LEAVE ACT (FMLA)

A federal law that requires employers to provide an employee with 12 weeks of unpaid leave during a year's time for the birth or adoption of a child, family hea... (more...)
A federal law that requires employers to provide an employee with 12 weeks of unpaid leave during a year's time for the birth or adoption of a child, family health needs or personal illness. The employer must allow the employee to return to the same position or a position similar to that held before taking the leave. There are exceptions to the FMLA: the most notable is that only employers with 50 or more employees are covered--about half the workforce.

MINOR

In most states, any person under 18 years of age. All minors must be under the care of a competent adult (parent or guardian) unless they are 'emancipated'--in ... (more...)
In most states, any person under 18 years of age. All minors must be under the care of a competent adult (parent or guardian) unless they are 'emancipated'--in the military, married or living independently with court permission. Property left to a minor must be handled by an adult until the minor becomes an adult under the laws of the state where he or she lives.

SAMPLE LEGAL CASES

In re Marriage of Rodrick

... Opinion by Judge BERNARD. John Patrick Rodrick (husband) appeals the trial court's judgment on parental responsibilities, child support, and the division of marital property in this dissolution of marriage proceeding. ... I. Child Support. ...

In re Marriage of Anthony-Guillar

... A. Ongoing Child Support. 1. Introduction. ... i. Child Support Commission. Our research indicates that the original impetus for the 1996 amendment to subsection (16.5) was a report issued by Colorado's Child Support Commission. ...

In re Marriage of Dunkle

... In this dissolution proceeding, Eric Dunkle (father) appeals from the permanent orders awarding child support to Michelle H. Valentine (mother). We affirm. ... After the hearing, the trial court ordered father to pay child support in the amount of $906 per month to mother. I. ...