A Colorado man who was arrested in March 2011 for an extreme case of domestic violence has been sentenced. He'll reportedly be spending the next 18 years in the state penitentiary with the Colorado Department of Corrections.
The rough economy has changed many people's lives. People have lost their jobs, and with them, health insurance. Some struggle to pay their rent or mortgage. It's also possible that, at least temporarily, economic woes have kept people from filing for divorce.
In a rather unusual move, a judge is allowing a jailed Colorado man, who is in prison for various charges including domestic violence and violating restraining orders, to contact his children, his wife and his girlfriend on a daily basis.
It's no secret that Facebook is being used as evidence more often in divorce and child custody cases. Attorneys say that text messages, email and smartphones are becoming more and more common in such cases as well.
There are a lot of things to consider when a couple in Colorado decides to divorce. You might be surprised how many loose ends are tied to insurance. A recent article on MSN highlights some important insurance-related tips.
A complicated child custody case has proved challenging for all involved, including the child's parents, grandparents and attorneys. At the center of the child custody dispute is a 1-year-old child who is one-half Navajo.
Earlier this month, we reported that a Colorado politician planned to introduce legislation that would require a "waiting period" for couples seeking to divorce. Now, apparently, that's off the table. As the legislative session opened recently, the bill was not on the agenda as many expected it would be.