Is it appropriate for a Tennessee court to conduct a trial by videoconference?
Family lawyers are seeing a surge in vaccine disputes, often caused by misinformation, bringing stress and legal bills to already worried parents.
The Tennessee Supreme Court “strongly encourages” judges to impose mask mandates in their courtrooms in the midst of surging COVID hospitalizations. But is that enough? One Justice doesn’t think so.
If you are struggling with decision fatigue, here are tips from experts to ease the burden.
The coronavirus outbreak has changed the way many Americans work, and for employed parents, in particular, the pandemic has brought additional challenges as many schools and child care facilities remain closed.
The number of Americans getting divorced plummeted last year, while the marriage rate also dropped precipitously as thousands of weddings were postponed or canceled, according to a new study.
Like me, my neighbor had begun having trouble with her marriage a couple of years before the pandemic. It wasn’t that the coronavirus had created the problems, but it had certainly crystallized them.
The judge said in-person visits would have to be supervised because he doesn’t trust Joseph, 43, to wear a mask. And he would not consider a long-distance parenting plan — which outlines each parent’s rights when they don’t live in the same state — between Joseph and her son until the COVID crisis has passed.
“It presented a crack in the façade that we’re friends and super great co-parents or the poster children for divorce.”
How are working parents coping with the start of school during the pandemic?
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What are parents to do when their parenting schedule is based on the school calendar and schools are closed for the rest of the academic year?
How are you adjusting to the practice of law during the COVID-19 pandemic?