Waltham Divorce & Family Law Lawyer, Massachusetts

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Karen M. Buckley Lawyer

Karen M. Buckley

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Lawsuit & Dispute

Attorney Karen M. Buckley is passionate about using her professional strengths to help people resolve life's complicated issues. She assists her clien... (more)

E. Steven Coren Lawyer

E. Steven Coren

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Litigation

Attorney E. Steven Coren has more than 40 years of experience representing individuals and families in personal injury cases, divorce and family issue... (more)

Robert A. Jutras Lawyer

Robert A. Jutras

Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Elder Law, Business

Bob has been practicing law for twenty-nine years and is licensed in Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Maine. Bob attended the University of New Hampsh... (more)

Susan  Correia-Champa Lawyer

Susan Correia-Champa

VERIFIED
Criminal, Litigation, Divorce & Family Law
Experienced, Qualified, and Responsive

If you're in Suffolk County, Essex County, Norfolk County, Plymouth County, or other surrounding areas, and are looking for truly helpful representati... (more)

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857-702-8243

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Robert M. Strasnick Lawyer

Robert M. Strasnick

VERIFIED
Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Real Estate, Accident & Injury

After graduating from the University of Massachusetts, Rob attended the New England School of Law. He graduated Magna Cum Laude in 1997 and commenced ... (more)

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800-957-4160

Arthur P. Murphy Lawyer

Arthur P. Murphy

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Criminal, Employment, Business, Divorce & Family Law

Mr. Murphy’s legal career emphasizes management labor, corporate, and litigation matters. Selected in the publication of Best Lawyers in America, Mr... (more)

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800-940-6911

John F. Gallant Lawyer

John F. Gallant

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Divorce & Family Law, Business, Real Estate, Estate

John has served as lead trial counsel in hundreds of litigation cases in his extensive trial practice in State and Federal Courts throughout the Unite... (more)

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800-931-1270

Samuel P. Reef Lawyer

Samuel P. Reef

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Conveyancing, Car Accident, Bankruptcy, Divorce, DUI-DWI

Samuel Reef is a practicing lawyer in the state of Massachusetts. He received his J.D. from Suffolk University Law School in 1994. He currently works ... (more)

William J. Gillespie Lawyer

William J. Gillespie

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Accident & Injury, Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Immigration, Motor Vehicle

If you or someone you know needs legal expertise in these areas, you want Attorney William J. Gillespie working for you. He has been in practice since... (more)

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781-344-6998

John T. Wyrocki Lawyer

John T. Wyrocki

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Family Law, Child Support, Child Custody, Adoption
Reduced Fees Provided For Clients

Attorney Wyrocki’s practice focuses on all aspects of Family Law, including: divorce, legal separation, child custody dispute, child support, alimon... (more)

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978-777-1447

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LEGAL TERMS

SICK LEAVE

Time off work for illness. Most employers provide for some paid sick leave, although no law requires them to do so. Under the Family and Medical Leave Act, howe... (more...)
Time off work for illness. Most employers provide for some paid sick leave, although no law requires them to do so. Under the Family and Medical Leave Act, however, a worker is guaranteed up to 12 weeks per year of unpaid leave for severe or lasting illnesses.

EMANCIPATION

The act of freeing someone from restraint or bondage. For example, on January 1, 1863, slaves in the confederate states were declared free by an executive order... (more...)
The act of freeing someone from restraint or bondage. For example, on January 1, 1863, slaves in the confederate states were declared free by an executive order of President Lincoln, known as the 'Emancipation Proclamation.' After the Civil War, this emancipation was extended to the entire country and made law by the ratification of the thirteenth amendment to the Constitution. Nowadays, emancipation refers to the point at which a child is free from parental control. It occurs when the child's parents no longer perform their parental duties and surrender their rights to the care, custody and earnings of their minor child. Emancipation may be the result of a voluntary agreement between the parents and child, or it may be implied from their acts and ongoing conduct. For example, a child who leaves her parents' home and becomes entirely self-supporting without their objection is considered emancipated, while a child who goes to stay with a friend or relative and gets a part-time job is not. Emancipation may also occur when a minor child marries or enters the military.

DIVORCE AGREEMENT

An agreement made by a divorcing couple regarding the division of property, custody and visitation of the children, alimony or child support. The agreement must... (more...)
An agreement made by a divorcing couple regarding the division of property, custody and visitation of the children, alimony or child support. The agreement must be put in writing, signed by the parties and accepted by the court. It becomes part of the divorce decree and does away with the necessity of having a trial on the issues covered by the agreement. A divorce agreement may also be called a marital settlement agreement, marital termination agreement or settlement agreement.

HEAD OF HOUSEHOLD

A person who supports and maintains, in one household, one or more people who are closely related to him by blood, marriage or adoption. Under federal income ta... (more...)
A person who supports and maintains, in one household, one or more people who are closely related to him by blood, marriage or adoption. Under federal income tax law, you are eligible for favorable tax treatment as the head of household only if you are unmarried and you manage a household which is the principal residence (for more than half of the year) of dependent children or other dependent relatives. Under bankruptcy homestead and exemption laws, the terms householder and 'head of household' mean the same thing. Examples include a single woman supporting her disabled sister and her own children or a bachelor supporting his parents. Many states consider a single person supporting only himself to be a head of household as well.

CONNIVANCE

A situation set up so that another person commits a wrongdoing. For example, a husband who invites his wife's lover along on vacation may have connived her adul... (more...)
A situation set up so that another person commits a wrongdoing. For example, a husband who invites his wife's lover along on vacation may have connived her adultery, and if he tried to divorce her for her behavior, she could assert his connivance as a defense.

EQUITABLE DISTRIBUTION

A legal principle, followed by most states, under which assets and earnings acquired during marriage are divided equitably (fairly) at divorce. In theory, equit... (more...)
A legal principle, followed by most states, under which assets and earnings acquired during marriage are divided equitably (fairly) at divorce. In theory, equitable means equal, but in practice it often means that the higher wage earner gets two-thirds to the lower wage earner's one-third. If a spouse obtains a fault divorce, the 'guilty' spouse may receive less than his equitable share upon divorce.

QUALIFIED MEDICAL CHILD SUPPORT ORDER (QMSCO)

A court order that provides health benefit coverage for the child of the noncustodial parent under that parent's group health plan.

SURVIVORS BENEFITS

An amount of money available to the surviving spouse and minor or disabled children of a deceased worker who qualified for Social Security retirement or disabil... (more...)
An amount of money available to the surviving spouse and minor or disabled children of a deceased worker who qualified for Social Security retirement or disability benefits.

VISITATION RIGHTS

The right to see a child regularly, typically awarded by the court to the parent who does not have physical custody of the child. The court will deny visitation... (more...)
The right to see a child regularly, typically awarded by the court to the parent who does not have physical custody of the child. The court will deny visitation rights only if it decides that visitation would hurt the child so much that the parent should be kept away.