My ex husband and I got divorced on 1/31/19 at which time he waived his rights for both child support and a pension. I earn slightly more than he does. Prior to getting divorced, we were both in agreement that we would work through any situation that might come up after the divorce. Since the divorce, everything has gone downhill from communication to anything else that could come up. On 6/20/19, I was served and now he is taking me to court for child support. At this time, we are scheduled to go to court on 12/2/19. The list of items on the Discovery Requests include providing 3 years of checking, savings and any other financial documents to include bank statements. I am having a serious problem with having to provide all of this; specifically my bank statements. In addition, the requests asks that I provide 3 years worth of passwords to every form of social media account that I have had and that I download and print my facebook history; all of which I am also having a serious problem with. I am also concerned about submitting my statements because his fiance continues to post random information on fb which indirectly pertains to me or our situation. How much do I actually need to submit?
A Family attorney in the United States is a lawyer who assists clients with civil legal matters, such as "child custody", "alimony", "domestic violence" or "divorce" cases. The "family law" candidate should have at least 2 years of family law experience. These experiences may include divorce proceedings as well as child custody and counseling. Browse our database of family lawyers and get a free family law consultation.
- Marriage, civil unions, and domestic partnerships (domestic violence)
- Adoption and surrogacy
- Child abuse and child abduction (child custody, child care)
- The termination of relationships and ancillary matters, including divorce, annulment, property settlements, alimony, child custody and visitation, child support and alimony awards
- Juvenile adjudication
- paternity testing and paternity fraud
- more about family law at wikipedia