Cheyenne Divorce & Family Law Lawyer, Wyoming


Rendy Sell Lemke Lawyer

Rendy Sell Lemke

VERIFIED
Criminal, DUI-DWI, Traffic, Adoption

Rendy Lemke is a lawyer and member of the Colorado State Bar and the Wyoming State Bar. She has more than 18 years of experience in the courts of Lari... (more)

Mary T. Parsons

Government, Divorce & Family Law, Accident & Injury
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  31 Years

Donna D. Domonkos

Child Custody, Bankruptcy, Personal Injury, Accident & Injury, Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  28 Years

Melissa Kay Burke

General Practice
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  5 Years
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Eric S Faulkner

Federal Appellate Practice, Litigation, State Trial Practice, Family Law
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  13 Years

Zenith Star Ward

Firearms, Divorce, DUI-DWI, Civil Rights, Toxic Mold & Tort
Status:  In Good Standing           

Cheryl Rawson Wadas

Government, Estate, Divorce & Family Law, Insurance
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  27 Years

Aaron David Varner

Estate, Divorce & Family Law
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  8 Years

Jared S. Olsen

Estate, Family Law, Child Custody, Divorce & Family Law
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  8 Years

Jared Scott Crecelius

Family Law
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  15 Years

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LEGAL TERMS

ATTORNEY FEES

The payment made to a lawyer for legal services. These fees may take several forms: hourly per job or service -- for example, $350 to draft a will contingency (... (more...)
The payment made to a lawyer for legal services. These fees may take several forms: hourly per job or service -- for example, $350 to draft a will contingency (the lawyer collects a percentage of any money she wins for her client and nothing if there is no recovery), or retainer (usually a down payment as part of an hourly or per job fee agreement). Attorney fees must usually be paid by the client who hires a lawyer, though occasionally a law or contract will require the losing party of a lawsuit to pay the winner's court costs and attorney fees. For example, a contract might contain a provision that says the loser of any lawsuit between the parties to the contract will pay the winner's attorney fees. Many laws designed to protect consumers also provide for attorney fees -- for example, most state laws that require landlords to provide habitable housing also specify that a tenant who sues and wins using that law may collect attorney fees. And in family law cases -- divorce, custody and child support -- judges often have the power to order the more affluent spouse to pay the other spouse's attorney fees, even where there is no clear victor.

CONDONATION

One person's approval of another's activities, constituting a defense to a fault divorce. For example, if a wife did not object to her husband's adultery and la... (more...)
One person's approval of another's activities, constituting a defense to a fault divorce. For example, if a wife did not object to her husband's adultery and later tries to use it as grounds for a divorce, he could argue that she had condoned his behavior and could perhaps prevent her from divorcing him on these grounds.

MARITAL TERMINATION AGREEMENT

See divorce agreement.

ADOPTED CHILD

Any person, whether an adult or a minor, who is legally adopted as the child of another in a court proceeding. See adoption.

SICK LEAVE

Time off work for illness. Most employers provide for some paid sick leave, although no law requires them to do so. Under the Family and Medical Leave Act, howe... (more...)
Time off work for illness. Most employers provide for some paid sick leave, although no law requires them to do so. Under the Family and Medical Leave Act, however, a worker is guaranteed up to 12 weeks per year of unpaid leave for severe or lasting illnesses.

MARITAL PROPERTY

Most of the property accumulated by spouses during a marriage, called community property in some states. States differ as to exactly what is included in marital... (more...)
Most of the property accumulated by spouses during a marriage, called community property in some states. States differ as to exactly what is included in marital property; some states include all property and earnings dring the marriage, while others exclude gifts and inheritances.

DIVORCE AGREEMENT

An agreement made by a divorcing couple regarding the division of property, custody and visitation of the children, alimony or child support. The agreement must... (more...)
An agreement made by a divorcing couple regarding the division of property, custody and visitation of the children, alimony or child support. The agreement must be put in writing, signed by the parties and accepted by the court. It becomes part of the divorce decree and does away with the necessity of having a trial on the issues covered by the agreement. A divorce agreement may also be called a marital settlement agreement, marital termination agreement or settlement agreement.

ACCOMPANYING RELATIVE

An immediate family member of someone who immigrates to the United States. In most cases, a person who is eligible to receive some type of visa or green card ca... (more...)
An immediate family member of someone who immigrates to the United States. In most cases, a person who is eligible to receive some type of visa or green card can also obtain green cards or similar visas for accompanying relatives. Accompanying relatives include spouses and unmarried children under the age of 21.

SPLIT CUSTODY

A custody arrangement in the case of multiple children, awarding sole custody of one child to one parent and sole custody of another child to the other parent. ... (more...)
A custody arrangement in the case of multiple children, awarding sole custody of one child to one parent and sole custody of another child to the other parent. This arrangement is generally disfavored by judges because they are reluctant to split up siblings.