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Articles from Loeb & Herman
RIGHT OF FIRST REFUSAL: Why attempts to minimize time with third-party caretakers might not always be in children’s best interests
Published: Sunday, March 28th, 2021
Some things sound better on paper than they turn out to be in real life.
Published: Monday, March 1st, 2021
At the beginning of the COVID pandemic, the prevailing “wisdom” was that divorce filings would substantially increase. Actually, the opposite occurred.
Published: Wednesday, February 3rd, 2021
Last month, I took a look at the Wisconsin Supreme Court decisions in family law in the past year.
Published: Thursday, January 28th, 2021
Although most of my columns on family law criticize courts (it’s more entertaining than praising them), I am going to start my new project by praising our legal system. Although, for the most part, during the interim between the election and inauguration most politicians have looked disingenuous (and that’s a mild term), the courts almost uniformly have not.
Published: Wednesday, December 23rd, 2020
The American Bar Association Family Law Section has just published a second edition of my book, “Settlement Negotiation Techniques in Family Law”.
Published: Tuesday, December 22nd, 2020
There’s no way I’m going to review 2020 in general as it would require expletives not allowed in this publication. So instead, I’ll limit my review to the Wisconsin Supreme Court, which issued two opinions concerning family law this year – and has one case pending for next year.
Published: Monday, November 30th, 2020
In this article, I discuss my study with Ken Waldron on perceptions toward settlement negotiations among lawyers and legal professionals.
Published: Tuesday, November 10th, 2020
Learn about factors that make successful settlements more likely for clients in divorces, business disputes, and other matters.
Published: Wednesday, November 4th, 2020
The WI Supreme Court will determine whether or not a legal separation protects a legally separated spouse from a marital purpose obligation under Chapter 766.
Published: Monday, September 21st, 2020
Allowing children to play a role in the legal system when they’re very young increases the risk of manipulation and future guilt.Go to Archives ⇒