Missoula Child Support Lawyer, Montana


Mathew  Stevenson Lawyer

Mathew Stevenson

VERIFIED
Criminal, DUI-DWI, Divorce & Family Law, Personal Injury

Stevenson Law Office was established by Mathew Stevenson in 2002 and has been serving Western Montana since. Mat Stevenson is a Montana Native, bor... (more)

FREE CONSULTATION 

CONTACT

800-906-0680

Bradley J. Jones Lawyer

Bradley J. Jones

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Contract, Mediation

After five years with Bulman Law associates PLLC Bradley J. Jones is expanding his practice and purchasing an established law practice of his own in M... (more)

FREE CONSULTATION 

CONTACT

800-906-0910

Susan J Callaghan

Family Law, Franchising, Banking & Finance, Wills & Probate
Status:  In Good Standing           

Diana Elyse Garrett

Child Custody, Car Accident
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  19 Years
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Dwight J Schulte

Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Personal Injury, DUI-DWI
Status:  In Good Standing           

Rachel Glenn Pannabecker

Divorce & Family Law, Misdemeanor, Traffic
Status:  In Good Standing           

Thaddeus J. Brinkman

Real Estate, Estate, Family Law, Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  20 Years

David James Lockhart

Divorce & Family Law, Divorce, Child Support, Family Law
Status:  In Good Standing           

P Mars Scott

Toxic Mold & Tort, Commercial Real Estate, Personal Injury, Family Law
Status:  In Good Standing           

P.Mars Scott

Child Custody
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  41 Years

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Free Help: Use This Form or Call 800-943-8690

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By submitting this lawyer request, I confirm I have read and agree to the Consent to Receive Email, Phone, Text Messages, Terms of Use, and Privacy Policy. Information provided is not privileged or confidential.

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LEGAL TERMS

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.

NEXT FRIEND

A person, usually a relative, who appears in court on behalf of a minor or incompetent plaintiff, but who is not a party to the lawsuit. For example, children a... (more...)
A person, usually a relative, who appears in court on behalf of a minor or incompetent plaintiff, but who is not a party to the lawsuit. For example, children are often represented in court by their parents as 'next friends.'

MARITAL TERMINATION AGREEMENT

See divorce agreement.

FOSTER CARE

Court-ordered care provided to children who are unable to live in their own homes, usually because their parents have abused or neglected them. Foster parents h... (more...)
Court-ordered care provided to children who are unable to live in their own homes, usually because their parents have abused or neglected them. Foster parents have a legal responsibility to care for their foster children, but do not have all the rights of a biological parent--for example, they may have limited rights to discipline the children, to raise them according to a certain religion or to authorize non-emergency medical procedures for them. The foster parents do not become the child's legal parents unless the biological parents' rights are terminated by a court and the foster parents adopt the child. This is not typically encouraged, as the goal of foster care is to provide temporary support for the children until they can be returned to their parents. See also foster child.

COMPLAINT

Papers filed with a court clerk by the plaintiff to initiate a lawsuit by setting out facts and legal claims (usually called causes of action). In some states a... (more...)
Papers filed with a court clerk by the plaintiff to initiate a lawsuit by setting out facts and legal claims (usually called causes of action). In some states and in some types of legal actions, such as divorce, complaints are called petitions and the person filing is called the petitioner. To complete the initial stage of a lawsuit, the plaintiff's complaint must be served on the defendant, who then has the opportunity to respond by filing an answer. In practice, few lawyers prepare complaints from scratch. Instead they use -- and sometimes modify -- pre-drafted complaints widely available in form books.

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.

PHYSICAL CUSTODY

The right and obligation of a parent to have his child live with him. Compare legal custody.

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.

RESTRAINING ORDER

An order from a court directing one person not to do something, such as make contact with another person, enter the family home or remove a child from the state... (more...)
An order from a court directing one person not to do something, such as make contact with another person, enter the family home or remove a child from the state. Restraining orders are typically issued in cases in which spousal abuse or stalking is feared -- or has occurred -- in an attempt to ensure the victim's safety. Restraining orders are also commonly issued to cool down ugly disputes between neighbors.