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California Family Law Cases

California Family Law cases deal with legal matters related to families, such as divorce, child custody, spousal support, and property division. These cases can be emotionally challenging, but they aim to resolve disputes and ensure the well-being of all family members involved. 

Family Law cases aim to find fair and equitable solutions while prioritizing the best interests of any children involved. It's important to consult with a qualified family law attorney who can guide you through the legal process and help protect your rights and interests. 

Keep reading to take a look at some key aspects: 

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When a married couple decides to end their marriage, they go through a divorce process. California follows a "no-fault" divorce system, this means that a spouse does not need to prove wrongdoing to obtain a divorce. The court helps determine the division of assets, debts, and potential spousal support. 

Child Custody

When parents separate or divorce, the court intervenes to establish child custody arrangements. The best interest of the child is the primary consideration. Custody can be joint, where both parents share physical and legal custody, or sole, where one parent has primary responsibility. Visitation schedules are also determined. 

Child Support

The non-custodial parent is typically obligated to provide financial support for their child. California uses a guideline formula that considers factors like each parent's income, the number of children, and custody arrangements to calculate the amount of child support to be paid. 

Spousal Support

In some cases, one spouse may be entitled to receive financial support from the other spouse after separation or divorce. Factors such as the length of the marriage, income disparities, and each spouse's ability to support themselves are taken into account when determining spousal support. 

Property Division

California follows the principle of community property, meaning that assets and debts acquired during the marriage are generally considered jointly owned and subject to equal division upon divorce. However, certain exceptions exist for separate property brought into the marriage or acquired through specific means. 


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