First responders have issues that are unique to their cases. For example, often times their work schedule is outside the standard 9-5, Monday through Friday work week. That work schedule can affect a Custody and Parenting Time Order. Men and women in uniform often rely on the promise of a pension upon retirement, and they are shocked to learn that the pension is considered an asset for the purposes of equitable distribution in their divorce. Working overtime, road jobs, and shift differentials can all be considered in determining alimony and child support. Ms. Thompson understands these unique and specific facts as she proudly represents members of the law enforcement community.
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A police and fire divorce is a type of divorce for members of the police and fire departments in Totowa.
A police and fire divorce has specific rules and regulations that apply only to members of the police and fire departments in Totowa, such as the division of pensions and other benefits.
The division of pensions in a police and fire divorce in Totowa is handled in accordance with state law and the specific rules and regulations governing the police and fire departments.
It depends on the specific policies of the police and fire departments in Totowa, but generally, members can seek a divorce while on duty if they have the necessary time off or if they are able to arrange for leave.
Child custody and support are handled in the same manner as in a regular divorce in Totowa, with the court considering the best interests of the child.
Yes, a police or fire department member can seek a divorce while on disability, but the court may consider the disability as a factor when making decisions about property division, support, and other aspects of the divorce.
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The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship.