Protecting the welfare of a child sometimes rests with the state. The home and living conditions for a child might prove too dangerous for them to remain there, so the state of Texas takes custody to keep the child safe.
In some cases, Texas spouses going through a divorce can be their own worst enemy in making things more difficult for themselves legally. They must think of the big picture and avoid doing things that could inflame a judge if the matter goes to court.
In Texas, alcohol-related criminal allegations are often linked to driving under the influence. However, people can be confronted with other charges related to being intoxicated. That includes public intoxication.
Driving while intoxicated (DWI) is a relatively common offense in Texas. Given how frequently people get pulled over and arrested for DWIs, there are a lot of myths floating around about what you can and can’t do during a DWI traffic stop.
There’s a common idea among parents that teenagers who get in major trouble require tough love. Tough love often involves letting a teenager experience the hardship that results from the mistakes they’ve made.
If you are in your 50s in Texas and are in the process of a divorce, you have different financial considerations than someone who is younger and at a different stage in life. You need to think about both your financial situation after the divorce and your potential retirement plans.
“Gray divorce,” the term for divorce among older adults, carries certain challenges because while younger people may have decades in the workplace to recover financially, this age group generally does not. Some may already be retired. They may need to plan carefully so that they have financial stability after the divorce.