Savannah Divorce & Family Law Lawyer, Georgia

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Jay Paul Jacobs Lawyer

Jay Paul Jacobs

VERIFIED
Bankruptcy, Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Wills & Probate, Power of Attorney

Jay Jacobs is a practicing lawyer in Savannah, Georgia.

Jonathan  Hunt Lawyer

Jonathan Hunt

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Motor Vehicle, Estate

Jonathan Hunt is a practicing lawyer in the state of Georgia specializing in Personal Injury, Domestic, Criminal, Probate and Real Estate Law.

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800-622-5610

Erin A Muldoon Haug Lawyer

Erin A Muldoon Haug

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Criminal

Ms. Erin Muldoon Haug is a practicing family law, estate, business, real estate, and divorce attorney. Erin has been practicing law for about ten year... (more)

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CONTACT

800-923-4790

R. Brandon Galloway Lawyer

R. Brandon Galloway

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Wills & Probate, Bankruptcy, DUI-DWI, Divorce & Family Law

R. Brandon Galloway is a practicing lawyer in the state of Georgia where he currently works at Galloway & Galloway, P.C. He received his bachelors deg... (more)

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CONTACT

800-231-7620

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Chester James Gregg Lawyer

Chester James Gregg

VERIFIED
Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Accident & Injury, Bankruptcy & Debt, Traffic

Born in Ilion, New York, Attorney Chester J. "Chet" Gregg graduated from the State University of New York, College at Oswego in 1993 with a B.S. in Se... (more)

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CONTACT

800-810-9681

Amanda J. Love

Affirmative Action, Collaborative Law, Alimony & Spousal Support, Child Support
Status:  In Good Standing           

Carrie Murray Nellis

Adoption, Estate
Status:  In Good Standing           

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Jonah L. Pine

Farms, Child Support, DUI-DWI, Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           

Kenneth H. Cail

Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Accident & Injury, Lawsuit & Dispute
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  37 Years

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Karen Dove Barr

Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Family Law
Status:  In Good Standing           

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Free Help: Use This Form or Call 800-943-8690

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LEGAL TERMS

UNCONTESTED DIVORCE

A divorce automatically granted by a court when the spouse who is served with a summons and complaint for divorce fails to file a formal response with the court... (more...)
A divorce automatically granted by a court when the spouse who is served with a summons and complaint for divorce fails to file a formal response with the court. Many divorces proceed this way when the spouses have worked everything out and there's no reason for both to go to court -- and pay the court costs.

INCOMPATIBILITY

A conflict in personalities that makes married life together impossible. In a number of states, incompatibility is the accepted reason for a no-fault divorce. C... (more...)
A conflict in personalities that makes married life together impossible. In a number of states, incompatibility is the accepted reason for a no-fault divorce. Compare irreconcilable differences; irremediable breakdown.

NEXT FRIEND

A person, usually a relative, who appears in court on behalf of a minor or incompetent plaintiff, but who is not a party to the lawsuit. For example, children a... (more...)
A person, usually a relative, who appears in court on behalf of a minor or incompetent plaintiff, but who is not a party to the lawsuit. For example, children are often represented in court by their parents as 'next friends.'

FAULT DIVORCE

A tradition that required one spouse to prove that the other spouse was legally at fault, to obtain a divorce. The 'innocent' spouse was then granted the divorc... (more...)
A tradition that required one spouse to prove that the other spouse was legally at fault, to obtain a divorce. The 'innocent' spouse was then granted the divorce from the 'guilty' spouse. Today, 35 states still allow a spouse to allege fault in obtaining a divorce. The traditional fault grounds for divorce are adultery, cruelty, desertion, confinement in prison, physical incapacity and incurable insanity. These grounds are also generally referred to as marital misconduct.

LEGAL CUSTODY

The right and obligation to make decisions about a child's upbringing, including schooling and medical care. Many states typically have both parents share legal... (more...)
The right and obligation to make decisions about a child's upbringing, including schooling and medical care. Many states typically have both parents share legal custody of a child. Compare physical custody.

ALIMONY

The money paid by one ex-spouse to the other for support under the terms of a court order or settlement agreement following a divorce. Except in marriages of lo... (more...)
The money paid by one ex-spouse to the other for support under the terms of a court order or settlement agreement following a divorce. Except in marriages of long duration (ten years or more) or in the case of an ailing spouse, alimony usually lasts for a set period, with the expectation that the recipient spouse will become self-supporting. Alimony is also called 'spousal support' or 'maintenance.'

ZONING

The laws dividing cities into different areas according to use, from single-family residences to industrial plants. Zoning ordinances control the size, location... (more...)
The laws dividing cities into different areas according to use, from single-family residences to industrial plants. Zoning ordinances control the size, location, and use of buildings within these different areas.

ATTRACTIVE NUISANCE

Something on a piece of property that attracts children but also endangers their safety. For example, unfenced swimming pools, open pits, farm equipment and aba... (more...)
Something on a piece of property that attracts children but also endangers their safety. For example, unfenced swimming pools, open pits, farm equipment and abandoned refrigerators have all qualified as attractive nuisances.

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.