Jacksonville Divorce & Family Law Lawyer, Florida

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Aaron  Makofka Lawyer

Aaron Makofka

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Criminal, Family Law, Child Support, Divorce

Aaron Makofka was born and raised in Jacksonville, Florida. He attended Florida State University for both his undergraduate and graduate studies, and ... (more)

Refik W Eler Lawyer

Refik W Eler

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Criminal, Estate, Accident & Injury

ELERLAW is a general trial practice law firm handling all family, criminal and general litigation matters in both State and Federal courts. My 30... (more)

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800-684-6410

David Michael Goldman Lawyer

David Michael Goldman

VERIFIED
Estate, Criminal, Elder Law, Divorce & Family Law, Bankruptcy & Debt
Florida Bar

Mr. Goldman has over 20 years of business experience. He has been involved in starting and managing technology related companies involved in distribut... (more)

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CONTACT

800-813-4201

Christopher W Lobianco Lawyer

Christopher W Lobianco

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Business, Criminal

After spending his early childhood on Long Island, New York, Mr. LoBianco moved to Hernando County, Florida with his loving parents and two younger si... (more)

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904-671-8395

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Ian Christopher Hurley Lawyer

Ian Christopher Hurley

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Wills, Child Support, Child Custody, Adoption

Ian, a family lawyer in Jacksonville Fl, was born in Annapolis, Maryland and has called Jacksonville home for most of his life. A 2001 graduate of Flo... (more)

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CONTACT

800-938-8141

Joshua Adam Cossey Lawyer

Joshua Adam Cossey

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Business, Divorce, Estate, Bankruptcy & Debt

Having represented Inc. 500 and publicly traded companies in commercial disputes, transactions, risk management, and strategic initiates, Joshua posse... (more)

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800-808-6240

Joseph Anthony Gasparro Lawyer

Joseph Anthony Gasparro

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Criminal

Joseph Gasparro has experience with family, criminal, business, and estate law. He owns his own law practice in Jacksonville, Florida. He graduated wi... (more)

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800-769-4741

Patrick Thomas Canan Lawyer

Patrick Thomas Canan

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Litigation, Real Estate

CANAN LAW was founded by attorney Patrick T. Canan. As the former Chief Prosecutor of St. Johns County, Patrick is now one of the area’s foremost tr... (more)

Nick James

Alimony & Spousal Support, Child Support, Children's Rights, Farms
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LEGAL TERMS

TEMPORARY RESTRAINING ORDER (TRO)

An order that tells one person to stop harassing or harming another, issued after the aggrieved party appears before a judge. Once the TRO is issued, the court ... (more...)
An order that tells one person to stop harassing or harming another, issued after the aggrieved party appears before a judge. Once the TRO is issued, the court holds a second hearing where the other side can tell his story and the court can decide whether to make the TRO permanent by issuing an injunction. Although a TRO will often not stop an enraged spouse from acting violently, the police are more willing to intervene if the abused spouse has a TRO.

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.

HEARING

In the trial court context, a legal proceeding (other than a full-scale trial) held before a judge. During a hearing, evidence and arguments are presented in an... (more...)
In the trial court context, a legal proceeding (other than a full-scale trial) held before a judge. During a hearing, evidence and arguments are presented in an effort to resolve a disputed factual or legal issue. Hearings typically, but by no means always, occur prior to trial when a party asks the judge to decide a specific issue--often on an interim basis--such as whether a temporary restraining order or preliminary injunction should be issued, or temporary child custody or child support awarded. In the administrative or agency law context, a hearing is usually a proceeding before an administrative hearing officer or judge representing an agency that has the power to regulate a particular field or oversee a governmental benefit program. For example, the Federal Aviation Board (FAB) has the authority to hold hearings on airline safety, and a state Worker's Compensation Appeals Board has the power to rule on the appeals of people whose applications for benefits have been denied.

COMPARABLE RECTITUDE

A doctrine that grants the spouse least at fault a divorce when both spouses have shown grounds for divorce. It is a response to an old common-law rule that pre... (more...)
A doctrine that grants the spouse least at fault a divorce when both spouses have shown grounds for divorce. It is a response to an old common-law rule that prevented a divorce when both spouses were at fault.

POT TRUST

A trust for children in which the trustee decides how to spend money on each child, taking money out of the trust to meet each child's specific needs. One impor... (more...)
A trust for children in which the trustee decides how to spend money on each child, taking money out of the trust to meet each child's specific needs. One important advantage of a pot trust over separate trusts is that it allows the trustee to provide for one child's unforeseen need, such as a medical emergency. But a pot trust can also make the trustee's life difficult by requiring choices about disbursing funds to the various children. A pot trust ends when the youngest child reaches a certain age, usually 18 or 21.

ATTRACTIVE NUISANCE

Something on a piece of property that attracts children but also endangers their safety. For example, unfenced swimming pools, open pits, farm equipment and aba... (more...)
Something on a piece of property that attracts children but also endangers their safety. For example, unfenced swimming pools, open pits, farm equipment and abandoned refrigerators have all qualified as attractive nuisances.

COLLUSION

Secret cooperation between two people in order to fool another. Collusion was often practiced by couples before no-fault divorce in order to make up a grounds f... (more...)
Secret cooperation between two people in order to fool another. Collusion was often practiced by couples before no-fault divorce in order to make up a grounds for divorce (such as adultery). By fabricating a permitted reason for divorce, colluding couples hoped to trick a judge into granting their freedom from the marriage. But a spouse accused of wrongdoing who later changed his or her mind about the divorce could expose the collusion to prevent the divorce from going through.

CHILD SUPPORT

The entitlement of all children to be supported by their parents until the children reach the age of majority or become emancipated -- usually by marriage, by e... (more...)
The entitlement of all children to be supported by their parents until the children reach the age of majority or become emancipated -- usually by marriage, by entry into the armed forces or by living independently. Many states also impose child support obligations on parents for a year or two beyond this point if the child is a full-time student. If the parents are living separately, they each must still support the children. Typically, the parent who has custody meets his or her support obligation through taking care of the child every day, while the other parent must make payments to the custodial parent on behalf of the child -- usually cash but sometimes other kinds of contributions. When parents divorce, the court almost always orders the non-custodial parent to pay the custodial parent an amount of child support fixed by state law. Sometimes, however, if the parents share physical custody more or less equally, the court will order the higher-income parent to make payments to the lower-income parent.

CONFIDENTIAL COMMUNICATION

Information exchanged between two people who (1) have a relationship in which private communications are protected by law, and (2) intend that the information b... (more...)
Information exchanged between two people who (1) have a relationship in which private communications are protected by law, and (2) intend that the information be kept in confidence. The law recognizes certain parties whose communications will be considered confidential and protected, including spouses, doctor and patient, attorney and client, and priest and confessor. Communications between these individuals cannot be disclosed in court unless the protected party waives that protection. The intention that the communication be confidential is critical. For example, if an attorney and his client are discussing a matter in the presence of an unnecessary third party -- for example, in an elevator with other people present -- the discussion will not be considered confidential and may be admitted at trial. Also known as privileged communication.