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Divorce & Separation
Latest News & Views from Fullers Family Law
When any relationship ends, we all hope to remain friendly and amicable but due to the emotions surrounding the issue of rejection this is often hard for one party, if not both.
Whenever we undertake any task, conversation or position, it is important that we remain consistent. This need to be consistent is an overriding human desire, and can in certain circumstances be used against you in litigation or negotiation.
If bad feeling and resentment creeps into a relationship break down, the costs both emotional and financial can be considerable, if not managed appropriately.
The number of cohabitating couples in the UK is rising, and the decision to move in together and start a family without the ‘big wedding day’ is increasingly common for millions of people across the UK. However, it is important to consider what your rights are as a cohabiting couple, and where you legally stand if you and your partner decide to separate.
With technology and gadgets forever developing, there are a lot of fears relating to the security of children on social media and through the use of their gadgets.
Very often I consult with clients who are in a relationship which is unhappy at best, and at worst is abusive emotionally and physically.
"They are not the same person!" and "I don’t know where the person I married has gone!" I have heard statements along these lines through the whole of my career in family law. I have also during my time as a family lawyer come to understand that despite those statements, people do not tend to change during the stress of separation, their behaviour and attitudes can, and often do, become heightened.