How To Know When Online Actions Constitute Cyberstalking

Cyberstalking is a series of behaviors that are repeated against an individual online. By being exposed to cyberstalking, an individual might believe that their life is in danger or may experience severe emotional distress. However, there are specific requirements that must be met to be charged with cyberstalking without having your First Amendment rights violated. If you believe that you are being falsely accused of cyberstalking, you should contact a criminal lawyer with experience with computer crimes. Read More 

What Loved Ones Can Expect With Probate

Things can be confusing after a loved one passes away. Many people never give the probate process a second thought until they are facing it themselves. While probate laws and rules vary from place to place, the process shares some common steps for almost everyone. Take a look at this step-by-step quick and simple guide to help you get through probate after a death. File the Will and Open Probate Read More 

Three Things You Should Know If You Want Sole Custody Of Your Child In A Divorce

If you have a child and are thinking about a divorce, one of the biggest issues will be custody of your child. If you want full custody, but your partner decides that he or she wants joint or full custody, you may be in for a legal battle. The following are a few things you should know. Awarding sole custody to a mother is not always in the best interest of the child Read More 

Understanding The Various Kinds Of Trusts

Setting up a trust is one of the most common ways to transfer assets to family members, charitable organizations, and other parties. It's important, however, to understand what the different types of trusts are and how they can be used. Here is what a trust attorney would likely tell you about these issues. Revocable vs. Irrevocable Trusts One of the most basic questions about a trust is whether it can be changed. Read More 

How To Handle Requests From Your Bankruptcy Trustee

During the course of an ordinary chapter 7 bankruptcy, you are not likely to encounter a lot of correspondence from your bankruptcy trustee. To better understand how to handle things when you do hear from them, read on for some tips. Your trustee doesn't work for you; they work for themselves and the federal government. They are put in charge of your bankruptcy and they are paid a flat fee for doing so. Read More