Posts Tagged ‘Family Attorney’
As Main Line family law attorneys, we know that when a divorce is pending, clients are often confused as to whether they are considered “married” or “divorced” for tax filing purposes. Since there is no “legal separation” document that is filed in Pennsylvania, you are not considered divorced in Pennsylvania until a divorce decree is issued by the Court. Thus, even if you are separated, you are still considered “married” for tax filing, and other, purposes.
Vetrano Family Attorney Lydia Terrill Participated in Service Project in Honor of Martin Luther King, Jr
January 23, 2020- Ambler, PA– On January 20, 2020, Vetrano | Vetrano & Feinman family attorney Lydia Terrill participated in a service project in celebration of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. The project, held at the Inter-Faith Housing Alliance in Ambler, Pennsylvania, was coordinated by the Young Lawyers Section and Community Service Director Jennifer Whitehurst, Esq. More than 20 volunteers donated their time to the project, including judges, attorneys and their friends and families. The service project involved, among other things, preparing bags for the U.S. Postal Service Stamp Out Hunger food drive.
King of Prussia, PA — May 30, 2019 —Vetrano family attorney Lindsay H. Childs recently participated in a podcast called “Real Divorce Talk” with 610-WWDB-Talk Radio’s Dr. Sue Cornbluth, along with Tim Seiders and Jeannette M. Cutshaw, licensed marriage family therapist and certified sex addiction therapist. The talk was about the Second Saturday workshop, a program that Ms. Childs has been involved with for several years, and that is designed to help women dealing with divorce.
King of Prussia, PA– May 10, 2019 —Vetrano|Vetrano & Feinman LLC is pleased to announce that two family attorneys, partners in their family law firm in Main Line PA, have been recognized by Super Lawyers. Super Lawyers makes annual selections based on evaluations of attorneys from every state in the country, in the various practice areas.
Many couples today are asking their friends or family members to officiate their weddings. For some, it is based on a desire to include someone that knows both spouses personally. For others, it is because they do not want to have a religious ceremony or get married in a courthouse. Whatever the reason, the couple believes that the friend or family member has the authority to make their marriage official. That person went through an application process online, paid a fee, and obtained a certificate stating they he or she is ordained as a minister, so the marriage must be valid, right? Not necessarily. You might want to check with a family attorney. My Friend Officiated Our Wedding – Is Our Marriage Valid? As of today, there is no clear-cut answer on whether an officiant who was “ordained” online qualifies as a someone who is “authorized to solemnize”[...]