The now familiar police warnings which derive from the United States Supreme Court's decision in Miranda v. Arizona, 384 U.S. 436 (1966) and which are given to those suspected of a crime and about to be interrogated ("You have a right to remain silent;" "Anything you say can and will be used against you in a court of law," etc.) have become ingrained in our popular culture. Though well-intentioned, these warnings need to be updated and amplified to meet the needs of a changing legal landscape.
You had a good driving record and had never had any previous problems with law enforcement. But then, a series of events resulted in you getting pulled over, accused of drunk driving and arrested. You now find yourself facing charges of a first offense of DWI.
For years during your marriage, you tied your finances to your spouse’s. You and your spouse made your spending decisions together, and the wellbeing of your credit scores was united.
Some people believe they fully understand the intricacies of the divorce process in New Jersey.
One of the most upsetting calls a parent can receive is one notifying them that their child has been arrested for a criminal offense.
Making the transition from married to divorced can be challenging for many reasons, including the financial obstacles that come with such a transition.
There is a common misconception that legal tools like prenuptial agreements are reserved for millionaires and celebrities.