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Sacramento Top 10 Best Divorce Lawyer Guide is a user generated list and map of the best family law attorneys in the Greater Sacramento Area, including Sacramento, Folsom, Roseville, Elk Grove, EL Dorado Hills, Rancho Cordova, Citrus Heights, Orangevale, West Sacramento, Rancho Murieta, Fair Oaks, Carmichael, Rocklin, Lincoln, Loomis, Granite Bay, Auburn, Placerville, Cameron Park, Davis, Woodland, Sutter Creek, Jackson, Yuba City & Marysville. Practice can include work on guardianship petitions, adoption, custody agreements, alimony, spousal support. If you’ve had a positive experience with one of these attorneys, please share your recommendation by giving them a thumb up. Your review is important to us.

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Family Law News

How Kim Kardashian Really Feels as Kanye West Prepares to Release Music About Their Divorce

e Online

Kim Kardashian and Kanye West's friendship is much "Stronger" than it was six months ago.

Following the reality star's decision to file for divorce from the rapper in February, multiple sources told E! News that Kim and Kanye were no longer on speaking terms. In March, one insider went as far to say that Ye even changed his phone number, forcing the exes to communicate solely through their teams.

Time heals all wounds though, with one source close to the 40-year-old reality star now telling E! News, "Kim and Kanye are doing great now. Now that the pressure of the marriage is off, they are on the same page as friends."

The insider adds Kim and Kanye's communication and co-parenting dynamic is "much better" now that they've adjusted to their new normal. The source shares, "They reconnected a few months ago and have been easing into a friendship now."

Britney Spears’s Conservatorship Nightmare

The New Yorker

On June 22nd, Britney Spears’s management team started getting nervous. Spears, who is thirty-nine, has spent the past thirteen years living under a conservatorship, a legal structure in which a person’s personal, economic, and legal decision-making power is ceded to others. Called a guardianship in most states, the arrangement is intended for people who cannot take care of themselves. Since the establishment of Spears’s conservatorship, she has released four albums, headlined a global tour that grossed a hundred and thirty-one million dollars, and performed for four years in a hit Las Vegas residency. Yet her conservators, who include her father, Jamie Spears, have controlled her spending, communications, and personal decisions.

In April, Spears had requested a hearing, in open court, to discuss the terms of the arrangement. It was scheduled for June 23rd. Members of Spears’s team, most of whom have had little or no direct contact with her for years, didn’t expect drastic changes to result. Two years earlier, in the midst of health struggles and pressure from Spears, Jamie had stepped down from his duties overseeing her personal life, and now the team thought that perhaps she wanted to remove him as the conservator of her financial affairs. Some of the team told reporters that they believed Spears liked the conservatorship arrangement, as long as her father wasn’t involved.

Running the business of Britney had become routine: every Thursday at noon, about ten people responsible for managing Spears’s legal and business affairs, public relations, and social media met to discuss merchandise deals, song-license requests, and Spears’s posts to Instagram and Twitter. (“This is how it works without her,” one member of the team said.) Spears, according to her management, typically writes the posts and submits them to CrowdSurf, a company employed to handle her social media, which then uploads them. In rare cases, posts that raise legal questions have been deemed too sensitive to upload. “She’s not supposed to discuss the conservatorship,” the team member said.

On the eve of the hearing, according both to a person close to Spears and to law enforcement in Ventura County, California, where she lives, Spears called 911 to report herself as a victim of conservatorship abuse. (Emergency calls in California are generally accessible to the public, but the county, citing an ongoing investigation, sealed the records of Spears’s call.) Members of Spears’s team began texting one another frantically. They were worried about what Spears might say the next day, and they discussed how to prepare in the event that she went rogue. In court on the 23rd, an attorney for the conservatorship urged the judge to clear the courtroom and seal the transcript of Spears’s testimony. Spears, calling into the hearing, objected. “Somebody’s done a good job at exploiting my life,” she said, adding, “I feel like it should be an open-court hearing—they should listen and hear what I have to say.” Then, for the first time in years, Spears spoke for herself, sounding lucid and furious, talking so fast that the judge interjected repeatedly to tell her to slow down, to allow for accurate transcription. “The people who did this to me should not get away,” Spears said. Addressing the judge directly, she added, “Ma’am, my dad, and anyone involved in this conservatorship, and my management, who played a huge role in punishing me when I said no—Ma’am, they should be in jail.”

Protect yourself during gray divorce Reno Gazette Journal Divorce at any age can present financial issues and challenges. Older, unmarried Americans can be especially disadvantaged when their financial future becomes less secure. There are ways to prepare for this life transition. By understanding the issues that accompany “gray divorce,” overcoming financial and emotional turmoil and utilizing tips to protect yourself and your assets, you are better able to move forward with confidence. Gray divorce is a term used for people ages 50 and older going through separation and divorce. The term became mainstream after AARP sponsored a 2004 study to help raise awareness and understanding for people experiencing mid-life divorce. Pew Research reports that the divorce rate for those ages 50 and above has doubled since the 1990s. Contributing factors include a more relaxed attitude toward “until death do us part,” longer life expectancies, greater financial independence of partners because both are working, and higher divorce rates among those who remarried.