When people say that money leads to divorce, do you assume that what they actually mean is that a lack of money leads to divorce? Do people just split up because they can't make ends meet and it stresses them out?
It's easy to go to the ATM, enter your card and learn your bank balance. It's a whole other thing to figure out where your spouse might be keeping cryptocurrency - a digital asset, such as bitcoin - and how to access it.
If you think your spouse might be squirreling away money to keep it from you in a divorce, there's one place you can look for a number of clues: your tax returns.
Typically, we use this space to discuss various topics related to divorces of high-earning spouses. However, there is a family law case pending in the Florida courts that involves a multimillionaire athlete and the woman whose two children he fathered that has elements involved in many divorces.
You're working really hard to build your business from the ground up in Florida. You're putting in long days and sweat equity to make it a successful venture. Your spouse doesn't want anything to do with the business, so you have been on your own.
No matter what income bracket you're in, divorce is never easy, even when you vow to do it amicably.
When you got married, you were practically kids, fresh out of college with both a mountain of student loan debt and big hopes for the future.
We've been hearing a lot about the new tax laws that will take effect in January 2019. Now, just weeks away from the new year, let's discuss what Florida residents seeking a divorce can expect.
We've heard for years that money is the biggest cause of stress in a relationship, and a recent survey of more than 2,000 adults reinforces that idea. In fact, 35 percent of respondents said money was the biggest trouble point in their marriage.
When a high-asset couple divorces, sometimes a major drop in one spouse's income means the spouse can no longer pay the agreed-upon child and spousal support income. One high-profile case dealing with just that scenario is making news in Florida. While most people don't have this kind of money, the principle still applies in other case.