In most cases, the total cost of your divorce will depend on three factors: how you divide your assets, attorney fees, and residual effects of your divorce.
Filing for a no-fault uncontested divorce can take as little as a few months, while a contested or fault-based divorce can add years to your timeline.
Most Virginia courts accepts text messages as evidence due to a recent Court of Appeals decision. However, they’ll only accept “original” versions.
Getting a divorce in Virginia doesn’t have to be hard. Check out these five easy ways to make your Virginia uncontested divorce process both quick and easy.
Military members who choose to divorce in Virginia have to follow special rules. Similarly, there are military-specific situations they should watch out for.
There’s no such thing as a “fast” divorce in Virginia. However, there are two useful shortcuts you can use to speed up the process considerably.
Figuring out whether or not you can file for a fault-based divorce is tough. For this reason, there are several strategies you should keep in mind.
In this episode of Law Talk, Jacob and Jonathan discuss the ins and outs of filing for a fault-based divorce in Virginia!
Virginia spousal support, also known as Alimony, means that one spouse may be required to pay the other as a result of divorce.
By avoiding condonation in Virginia, you can increase your chances of gaining a fair division of property, and prevent your spouse from obtaining alimony.
Getting a fast Virginia divorce depends on a number of factors, including the grounds for divorce, where you and your spouse live, and whether you and your spouse have signed agreements about your post-marriage life.
In this guide, we cover the basics of the Virginia divorce process, and break these basics down in a 6 step example of Virginia’s uncontested divorce process.