Posts tagged with "facts of the case"

My Wife Moved out and Wants a Divorce. Can She Leave and Take Everything?

You may be able to address the issue of assets and debts in court, if your wife has moved out and took all of your marital possessions with her.  When you formally file for divorce, it is the court’s job to assign assets and debts.  It is unlikely that a court would find you entitled to spousal support, but this depends on certain facts of the case.  Among the considerations of a court are what the assets are, what money each party had before the marriage, what each party earns.  It would be beneficial to sit down with an experienced divorce attorney to sort out the facts of the case and to receive adequate advice on how to proceed.

If you have any questions regarding divorce in Connecticut, please contact Joseph C. Maya, Esq. at (203) 221-3100 or e-mail him directly at JMaya@Mayalaw.com

My Wife Moved out and Wants a Divorce. Can She Leave and Take Everything?

You may be able to address the issue of assets and debts in court, if your wife has moved out and took all of your marital possessions with her.  When you formally file for divorce, it is the court’s job to assign assets and debts.  It is unlikely that a court would find you entitled to spousal support, but this depends on certain facts of the case.  Among the considerations of a court are what the assets are, what money each party had before the marriage, what each party earns.  It would be beneficial to sit down with an experienced divorce attorney to sort out the facts of the case and to receive adequate advice on how to proceed.

If you have any questions regarding divorce in Connecticut, please contact Joseph C. Maya, Esq. at (203) 221-3100 or e-mail him directly at JMaya@Mayalaw.com

What Is the Purpose of Interrogatories?

Interrogatories are part of the discovery process.  This process is an investigation conducted by the parties and their attorneys into the facts of the case.  Interrogatories are an important method to conduct this discovery, as they are responses to questions made under oath that may be used at trial.  If a question asked in an interrogatory has already been asked in a deposition, you may not file a motion to quash.  The rules of litigation may be complicated as they are governed by the Connecticut Practice Book.  If you have not already done so, you should consult a practicing attorney in Connecticut, who is familiar with these rules and can assist you during litigation. If you have any questions related to the discovery process in Connecticut, please contact Joseph C. Maya, Esq. at (203) 221-3100 or e-mail him directly at JMaya@Mayalaw.com.