Although an individual might not show much income on paper, a court can determine that their earning capacity is much higher and calculate support and alimony payments based on that amount.
Child or spousal support provisions are often included in divorce agreements. Here's what you need to know about them.
Generally, when one party requests alimony, the court will consider the need of the spouse seeking alimony and the ability of the other spouse to pay.
On the latest Men's Divorce Podcast, Cordell & Cordell CEO Scott Trout and attorneys Rachel Schmidt and Dylan Briggs discuss modifying alimony.
Unfair stereotypes prevent many men from requesting alimony even as more women are becoming primary breadwinners of their household.
- Video: Factors That Determine Alimony
- Can I Waive Alimony While Unemployed?
- Is My Wife Eligible For Spousal Maintenance?
- Who Gets The House In An Equitable Distribution State?
- Will I Have To Pay Spousal Support Forever?
- Does Alimony End Upon Cohabitation?
- Is It Possible To Vacate Alimony?
- How Do I Get My Name Off The Mortgage After Divorce?