Holiday traditions involve expectations that can be especially challenging for parents post-divorce or post-separation. Proactive planning helps.
The Fair Shares Project reveals the financial realities of everyday divorce in England and Wales.
The overwhelming majority of Muslims in Mozambique reject the violence of the insurgents and their quest for a caliphate.
Two very distinct legal processes are at issue in the Michael Oher case.
We should celebrate that this bill is passing through parliament. But there are 2 key concerns.
Cohabitation reform is needed in England and Wales to better protect couples legally upon relationship breakdown.
States taking the strictest stands against abortion tend to have among the worst statistics in the nation on child and family well-being.
In a new report, child family violence survivors describe how family court worsened their trauma and profoundly affected their well-being even into adult life.
The reform finally brings the divorce process into the 21st century.
A new book looks at the family court system, just as the Family Court of Australia merges with the Federal Circuit Court.
There’s a need to better understand coercive control as an important component of domestic violence when it comes to making decisions around co-parenting.
Because any two consenting adults can get married in the US, a platonic marriage could pretty easily be pulled off. Legally speaking, though, it’s a sham.
In Morocco, the COVID-19 pandemic has burdened women with more housework and duties at home, and violence against them has risen.
As federal parliament heads off on its Christmas break, a cloud of uncertainty hangs over the legal community and the Australians who access the family law system.
When it comes to separation arrangements, Scotland needs to protect and uphold the rights of children to express views about decisions that affect them.
The consequences of the parental alienation theory can lead to children getting a court order to visit or live with an abusive parent.
There have already been two recent inquires into family court, but none of their recommendations have been rolled out.
Michelle Grattan discusses the government’s new family law inquiry, and Australia being banned from the speaking list at the upcoming UN climate change summit.
It seems the driving force behind this new inquiry is Pauline Hanson’s unsupported claim women often make up allegations of domestic violence in family courts.
As the government starts its work on workplace change, it gave Pauline Hanson a win, for past and future favours, making her deputy chair of a joint parliamentary committee into the family law system.