Creating a workable parenting plan is one of the most stressful aspects of divorce. Both you and the other parent love your children and want to maximize your time with them. It is hard to imagine that you might not be with them on holidays or have them living with you throughout the week. While both of you want to do what is best for your child, it can be difficult to determine what that is. Do you know how to develop a workable parenting plan?
Female entrepreneurs face unique challenges compared to their male counterparts. If you’re a female business owner you’ve likely been hard at work to stay competitive in the male-dominated industry.
When a blended family forms, you and your partner begin to forge a new life together with the children from one or both of your previous relationships. The rewards can be tremendous, but there can be challenges as well. With new children comes new rules, new demands and new expectations. If you’re willing to meet those challenges, a blended family can be, well, successfully blended.
Leasing commercial space can be one of the more frustrating aspects of starting, or further developing, a business. A range of considerations – rent, duration, location, design, floor plan, capacity (to name a few) – must be taken into account.
Tennessee is an equitable distribution state. What this means is that, when couples divorce, their assets will be divided in a manner that is fair—if not, strictly speaking, equal.
College education is expensive. This isn’t news. In Tennessee, the average cost for in-state tuition is nearly $15,000 a year. That number will increase—sharply—if your child chooses to attend a private school, or pursue studies out-of-state.
More than 1.5 million American adults are under the care of guardians, who have broad jurisdiction to make financial and medical decisions on behalf of their wards. For the most part, guardians act responsibly. They are family members or professionals who, out of a sense of duty, care for individuals who are too vulnerable or ill to care for themselves.
In recognition of their first-amendment rights, as well as their general importance to American culture, the U.S. government has enacted special tax laws that apply to churches and other religious organizations. Specifically, these entities are typically exempt from having to pay income tax and, likewise, are usually able to receive tax-exempt contributions.