Although we’ve already addressed this topic in previous posts, as lawyers specializing in family law, we know it is a matter that continually elicits questions, so we’d like to return to it. We’re referring to alimony in a divorce case.
In this new post, as lawyers specializing in family law, we want to again focus on an issue that often raises questions from our clients when they already have a divorce decree issued by a country outside of the European Union. In these cases, the exequatur procedure must be discussed.
As lawyers specializing in family law, want to discuss parental authority in this post. First of all, we should clarify that even if one parent has sole custody of the children, the other parent’s parental authority remains intact. But can it be “lost”? We’ll answer that question in the following lines.
What happens when a man knows he is the father of a boy or girl and the other party doesn’t recognize his paternity? Is there a legal recourse he can use? What does the Spanish Civil Code establish in these cases? As lawyers specializing in family law and former judges, we want to answer these questions.
On this occasion, we’re going to address a key issue related to foreigners married abroad divorcing in Spain. What happens if you have minor children and one of the spouses wants to return to their country of origin with them? What tends to be the direction of court decisions in these cases?
As we’ve repeated in several of our blog posts, contested divorce proceedings are regulated by the Civil Procedure Law, which establishes the guidelines and terms to be followed. In this new post, we want to focus on the need to file a divorce petition as soon as possible, i.e. before the other party does. We’re going to review a series of tips, just as we did regarding the topic of foreigners married abroad divorcing in Spain.