50/50 parenting should be the default position in divorce – think about it!

April 17, 2015 § Leave a comment

Divorce courts in America are destroying any chance of maintaining the children’s mental health by interfering with parenting, promoting conflict by discouraging mediation and encouraging that a divorce should be an adversarial proceeding, as well as encouraging the racketeering that goes on when judges enrich court-appointed attorneys, counselors and therapists by appointing them in an open-ended instead of limited fashion and only when necessary.Courts are the wrong place for divorce decisions to be made as they are inherently an adversarial proceeding. We need mediation outside of the court to be the default position in any dissolution of a marriage, particularly if it involves children. We need a complete overhaul of laws related to dissolution of marriage, as well as about probate issues such as guardians for elders – another area of court abuse of families.Judges, lawyers, and most of the court-appointed hacks knows as GALs, child representatives, and evaluators (often who make their business promoting conflict to draw out their appointment and make more money in this cottage industry) end up raping the estates of families and even taking the children’s college funds to pay for their fees.Instead of promoting stabilization and financial security, the judges and lawyers work hard to end careers, teach children to be entitled and view parents as only deep pockets, promote parental alienation and defamation, as well as

via 50/50 parenting should be the default position in divorce – think about it!.

Now lets get Illinois to do the same ? Oh but we have to many greedy scumbag lairs I mean lawyers !

May 14, 2014 § Leave a comment

Malloy signs compromise family court reform bill

By: ARIELLE LEVIN BECKER | May 9, 2014View as “Clean Read”

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Gov. Dannel P. Malloy has signed a bill setting new standards for guardians ad litem and counsels for minor children, who represent children in divorce and custody cases.

The bill was a compromise measure that grew out of contentious disputes about the state’s family court system. It passed the Senate and House unanimously. Legislators critical of the system agreed to the bill, but plan to pursue additional changes next year.

Under the new law, people involved in a divorce or custody case can request a specific guardian ad litem or counsel for minor children be appointed, or choose one from a court-provided list of 15 options.

Judges must provide specific information when guardians ad litem or counsels for minor children are appointed, such as the duties involved, length of the appointment, fee schedule and a schedule for reviews by the court.


General Assembly unanimously passes family-court reforms
Compromise legislation unanimously passed Friday night by the Senate and House would set new standards for the appointment of lawyers named by the courts as guardians to oversee the interests of minor children in divorce proceedings.

CT’s contentious custody cases: Symptoms of flawed family courts, or outliers?
This is a photo of Mark Sargent of Westport, one of the parents pushing to change the family court system.
Some parents say the striking stories of custody cases gone bad are symptoms of a family court system in need of reform. But others involved in the system say wholesale change could undermine the system’s ability to protect the children caught in the middle.

The law also allows people to request that the guardian ad litem or counsel for minor children in their case be removed, and directs the state judicial branch to develop a hearing process to address those requests.

In addition, the judicial branch is required to set up a sliding scale for fees, which judges can order for people based on income, although it’s not required. Courts will be prohibited from requiring that guardian ad litem fees be paid from a child’s college savings funds. And the judicial branch will develop a code of conduct for guardians ad litem and counsels for minor children, as well as a publication on their roles and responsibilities.



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