Table of Contents
The Short Answer
The short answer to the question of what is the effect of filing an Affidavit of Financial Information with the court is that the document has no evidentiary value and you still must meet the evidentiary requirements to move that Affidavit of Financial Information into evidence during a trial because the court can only take judicial notice that it was filed but cannot take judicial notice of the contents of that Affidavit of Financial Information.
The Long Answer
In re the Marriage of Kells, 182 Ariz. 480, 897 P.2d 1366 (1995), raised two issues on an appeal from a dissolution of marriage.
Father contended trial court’s child support award was unsupported by the evidence; Mother contended the court incorrectly valued Father’s business interest. The Court of Appeals agreed with both parties for once.
A Court Cannot Take Judicial Notice of the Contents in a Financial Affidavit
The parties married in 1977 and have five children.
Father was (and presumably still is) a medical doctor, specializing in obstetrics/gynecology, with a gross income at the time of trial of approximately $415,000 annually, or $34,600 per month.
Although this monthly income exceeded the Arizona Child Support Guidelines of $12,000 per month (that figure is now $20,000.00 per month), Father argued in his post-trial memorandum that the trial court “should apply the Guidelines Basic Child Support obligation calculated from a TWELVE THOUSAND DOLLAR ($12,000) per month income for five (5) children” and limit child support to approximately $2,718 per month.
Mother, on the other hand, argued to the court that “[b]y extrapolating from the Guidelines, … [Father] would owe a basic child support obligation of approximately $7,824.00” per month.
Notwithstanding these arguments, the court ruled that it was “obligated to make an award of child support `… based upon the facts of the individual case[,] … consistent with the theory of the Guidelines and the factors set out in ARS § 25-320,'” and concluded that “a child support award of $5,000 per month for the five minor children was appropriate.”
In support of its conclusion, the court found in pertinent part that “[d]uring trial [Mother] testified that the children’s needs amount to $9,000 per month.”
The Child Support Appeal
On appeal, Father contended that Mother never gave such testimony, which Mother did not dispute, and the Court of Appeals review of the record confirmed so.
Accordingly, unless other evidence supports the court’s award, it must be set aside as an abuse of discretion.
Mother contends the court’s award was supported by her spousal affidavit, which showed that she and the children had expenses of over $9,000 per month.
Although not offered or admitted in evidence, Mother argued the affidavit could properly be considered by the court because:
(1) Rule 6.4(b) of the Maricopa County Local Rules (MCLR), 17B A.R.S., requires the affidavit to be filed when child support will be an issue in a domestic relations trial;
(2) the affidavit was “before the court” under MCLR 6.4(d);
(3) the affidavit was filed with the pretrial statement as required by MCLR 6.5(b); and
(4) the court could take judicial notice of the affidavit.
The Court of Appeals was not as persuaded as Mother was with her own argument.
Mother first argued that the trial court could properly treat her spousal affidavit as testimony because it “should be considered as a trial affidavit” under MCLR 6.4(b).
The Court of Appeals didn’t think so. Although MCLR 6.4(b) does bear the heading “Trial Affidavit,” its text simply requires each party to file a spousal affidavit when child support will be an issue at trial.
Nothing in the text expressly provides that the mere filing of the affidavit obviates the usual requirements for proof at trial, nor is that reasonably implied by the heading.
It simply denotes one of the four circumstances when an affidavit must be filed under MCLR 6.4. In none of those circumstances, except perhaps for default proceedings or uncontested matters, is there any suggestion that the affidavit has any greater evidentiary value than interrogatory answers or deposition testimony, both of which are given under oath but, absent agreement, may not properly be considered by the court without being offered in evidence.
Mother nevertheless argued that the affidavit was “before the court” because MCLR 6.4(d) provides in pertinent part that at trial, “a party may present to the court by way of testimony or amended affidavit any change in that party’s financial circumstances.” The rule is inapplicable here, however, because Mother’s affidavit was never “present[ed] to the court.”
Reasonably construed, the Court of Appeals believed this language meant that the spouse who wants the court to consider the affidavit when child support is in issue must introduce it into evidence, rather than simply filing it with the clerk of the court, as was done in this case when the pretrial statement was filed. MCLR 6.4(d) permits evidence of changed financial circumstances to be presented by either testimony or affidavit.
If the former, the testimony is offered in evidence and subject to cross-examination.
Nothing in MCLR 6.4(d) suggests that any less should be required if such evidence is presented by affidavit, and, as noted above, no lesser evidentiary requirement is established for the affidavit by the Arizona Rules of Evidence.
Mother next argued the court could properly consider the affidavit because MCLR 6.5(d) requires it to be filed with the pretrial statement when child support will be an issue at trial.
For the reasons stated above, this argument was unpersuasive.
Unless the affidavit is offered and admitted in evidence, it has no evidentiary value at trial absent the parties’ agreement.
No such agreement is asserted in this case and the record suggests a contrary conclusion. In the pretrial statement, the parties simply listed their affidavits as exhibits along with such other exhibits as the appraisal of the parties’ residence and the business valuations by their respective experts, and during the trial, these latter exhibits were all offered and admitted in evidence.
Mother then argued that the trial court properly took judicial notice of the affidavit.
That argument missed with the Court of Appeals as well.
The court could judicially notice only the procedural fact that the affidavit had been filed, not the truth of its assertions.
Moreover, even if the Court of Appeals were to assume the court took judicial notice of the affidavit, Father was entitled “to be heard as to the propriety of taking judicial notice and the tenor of the matter noticed” under the Arizona Rules of Evidence section 201.
This rule further states that “[i]n the absence of prior notification, the request may be made after judicial notice has been taken.”
Here, Father filed a motion for reconsideration after the court’s ruling, requesting to reopen solely for the purpose of offering Mother’s deposition transcript which the Court has.
If the Court were to grant the Motion to Reopen solely for the purpose of offering Mother’s deposition transcript as an exhibit and read it, the Court would quickly ascertain that Mother’s expenses were far less than $9,000.00 per month and that child support in the amount of $5,000.00 per month was excessive. . . It would be manifestly unfair to consider the Spousal Affidavit, though not offered as an exhibit, without at least accepting Mother’s deposition transcript as an exhibit and reviewing it.
The motion was denied by the court without explanation.
The Court of Appeals concluded that the filing of a spousal affidavit with the clerk of the court in Maricopa County has no evidentiary value in a domestic relation proceeding where child support is contested unless the parties agree otherwise, or the Maricopa County Local Rules expressly so provide, which they currently do not.
Either circumstance would provide sufficient notice to the parties that the affidavit unless controverted, could be considered by the court in determining child support, much like an uncontroverted affidavit can be considered by the court in determining a motion for summary judgment.
Mother finally contended that even without her affidavit, other evidence the court considered supports the award, such as
Father’s income, his expenses, the family’s high standard of living, the absence of any extraordinary expenses for the children (other than counseling), and Mother’s unemployment and lack of marketable skills.
Although this evidence is relevant to some of the child support factors in A.R.S. § 25-320(A), it is not at all relevant to the first factor, “[t]he financial resources and needs of the child,” nor is it relevant to a portion of the second factor, “[t]he financial … needs of the custodial parent.”
The court thus determined Father’s child support obligation without any evidence regarding these two important statutory factors, and A.R.S. § 25-320(A) specifically mandates otherwise: “The … criteria for deviation from [the guidelines] shall be based on all relevant factors….”
For the foregoing reasons, the Court of Appeals said no way to the $5,000.00 award of child support without any evidence to support the award.
The Business Valuation
Mother also challenged the court’s valuation of Father’s 5,000 shares of stock in Thomas-Davis Medical Center (TDMC), a large medical specialty group providing regional health care services.
The court valued the stock at $21,048 by adopting the opinion of Father’s appraiser.
Mother argued that because the opinion of the stock’s value was the value established by TDMC’s redemption agreement, which the appraiser testified set a “completely arbitrary” value for the stock, the court abused its discretion in adopting his opinion.
The Court of Appeals finally agreed with Mother on an issue. In this case, the superior court ruled “that the Buy-Sell Agreement is appropriate, controlling, legitimate and enforceable, good faith and binding agreement and indicator of the parties’ interest in TDMC.”
The court erred in so ruling, especially in light of the appraiser’s concession that the agreement’s value for the stock was “completely arbitrary.”
The issue of valuation of Father’s stock in TDMC was remanded to the trial court for further proceedings.
If you have questions about filing an affidavit of financial information in an Arizona divorce case, you should seriously consider contacting the attorneys at Hildebrand Law, PC. Our Arizona divorce and family law attorneys have over 100 years of combined experience successfully representing clients in divorce and family law cases.
Our family law firm has earned numerous awards such as US News and World Reports Best Arizona Family Law Firm, US News and World Report Best Divorce Attorneys, “Best of the Valley” by Arizona Foothills readers, and “Best Arizona Divorce Law Firms” by North Scottsdale Magazine.
Call us today at (480)305-8300 or reach out to us through our appointment scheduling form to schedule your personalized consultation and turn your Arizona divorce or family law case around today.
Where can I download the Affidavit of Financial Information for a Maricopa County Family Law Case?
You can download the Maricopa County Affidavit of Financial Information (“AFI”) on the Maricopa County Superior Court’s website. Here is a link to that form: https://superiorcourt.maricopa.gov/media/2828/drosc13fz.pdf
Do I need to include my spouses income in the Affidavit of Financial Information?
Yes, section 1(F) of the Affidavit of Financial Information requires you to include the monthly income of anyone, including a spouse, who lives in your household.
What financial documentation am I required to attach to the Maricopa County Affidavit of Financial Information?
You are required to attach your two most recent paycheck stubs, your federal income tax returns for the prior three (3) years, as well as all 1099 and W-2 forms for the past three years. If you do not attach these financial documents, you must attach a separate paper on which you explain why you did not provide that documentation.
Do I have to fill out the Schedule of All Monthly Expenses on the Maricopa County Affidavit of Financial Information?
Generally, yes, you do have to fill out the Schedule of All Monthly Expenses. The only exception to that rule is if your case does not involve issues of spousal maintenance, a deviation in child support, or enforcement of prior financial orders, such as enforcement of child support or spousal maintenance.
Should I attach other documents, such as copies of my monthly bills, to the Affidavit of Financial Information?
Generally, no, you should not attach your monthly bills or other documents to the Affidavit of Financial Information. However, it is helpful if you disclose copies of those bills and documents to your spouse to provide proof supporting the accuracy of the information you included in the Affidavit of Financial Information.
More Articles About Divorce and Family Law in Arizona
- ARIZONA DIVORCE PRACTICE
- CAN MY SPOUSE BE ORDERED TO PAY MY ATTORNEY FEES IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO APPEAL A DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- MISLED INTO SIGNING DIVORCE SETTLEMENT IN ARIZONA
- MODIFYING A DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- WHY MEDIATE YOUR DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO PREPARE FOR DIVORCE MEDIATION IN ARIZONA
- FUNNY DIVORCE QUOTES IN ARIZONA
- LEARN ABOUT UNCONTESTED DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE LAWS
- EFFECTS OF DIVORCE ON CHILDREN IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE STATISTICS IN ARIZONA
- PARENTING CLASS DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- MERGER OR INCORPORATION OF SETTLEMENT AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- HIGH NET WORTH DIVORCE ARIZONA
- HIGH ASSET DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- COMPLEX DIVORCE CASES IN ARIZONA
- SEALING COURT RECORDS IN AN AZ DIVORCE
- REASONS TO FILE FOR DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW MUCH DOES A DIVORCE COST IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE RECORDS SEARCH
- DIVORCE IN ARIZONA WITHOUT CHILDREN
- DOMESTIC VIOLENCE AND DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- MILITARY DIVORCE LAWS IN ARIZONA
- GUIDE TO DIVORCE FOR MEN IN ARIZONA
- COPING WITH DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE COURT JURISDICTION ARISES FROM STATUTES IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE LAWS ON ADULTERY
- FAILURE TO INCLUDE AN ISSUE IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- SOCIAL MEDIA EVIDENCE IN DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT TO DO WHEN SERVED WITH DIVORCE PAPERS IN ARIZONA
- SEVEN STEPS OF THE ARIZONA DIVORCE PROCESS: ULTIMATE GUIDE TO DIVORCE
- CHANGE TO MAIDEN NAME AFTER DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- STOP AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- ARIZONA DIVORCE DEBT
- MARITAL SETTLEMENT AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- SELLING COMMUNITY PROPERTY DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO OBTAIN A DIVORCE AFTER LEGAL SEPARATION IN ARIZONA
- WHAT REASONS DO I NEED TO OBTAIN A DIVORCE IN A COVENANT MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- CONVERT TO A COVENANT MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT IS A COVENANT MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT HAPPENS IF THE DIVORCE CASE GOES TO TRIAL IN ARIZONA
- HOW IS A DIVORCE FINALIZED IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE CASE IS ON THE INACTIVE CALENDAR IN ARIZONA
- WHAT IS A FAMILY LAW MASTER IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- DOES THE COURT OFFER SERVICES TO SAVE A MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT IS A DEFAULT DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SERVED WITH DIVORCE PAPERS IN ARIZONA
- HOW LONG DOES UNCONTESTED DIVORCE TAKE IN ARIZONA
- CAN I STOP A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA IF I CHANGE MY MIND
- HOW LONG DOES IT TAKE TO GET TEMPORARY ORDERS IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- ADVANTAGE FOR FILING DIVORCE FIRST IN ARIZONA
- EFFECT OF ADULTERY ON AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- CAN I REPRESENT MYSELF IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- WHAT IS A TEMPORARY ORDERS HEARING IN ARIZONA
- WHAT HAPPENS AT A TEMPORARY ORDERS HEARING IN ARIZONA
- HOW LONG DOES A CONTESTED DIVORCE TAKE IN ARIZONA
- ARE PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENTS ENFORCEABLE IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO FIND GOOD DIVORCE ATTORNEY IN ARIZONA
- SERVING DIVORCE PAPERS BY PUBLICATION IN ARIZONA
- CUSTODY OF THE FAMILY PET IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SAME-SEX DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- CONCILIATION COURT SERVICES IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE AND CHILDREN IN ARIZONA
- SEVEN DOCUMENTS YOU NEED TO FILE FOR DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE SUPPORT GROUPS IN ARIZONA
- QUICK DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- NO FAULT DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO GET A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA WHEN YOU CANNOT FIND YOUR SPOUSE
- WHAT IS A PRELIMINARY INJUNCTION IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- ARIZONA DIVORCE ATTORNEY REVIEWS
- DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA: STEPS TO DISSOLVE A MARRIAGE
- SHOULD I KEEP THE HOUSE IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW LONG DO YOU HAVE TO BE SEPARATED BEFORE DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- COLLEGE EXPENSES AFTER DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HIGH CONFLICT DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- VOID AND PROHIBITED MARRIAGES IN ARIZONA
- WHAT HAPPENS AT A RESOLUTION MANAGEMENT CONFERENCE IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE DOCUMENT PREPARATION SERVICE
- WHAT SHOULD I DO BEFORE FILING DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DISMISSAL OF AN APPEAL FOR NOT OBEYING ORDERS IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT HAPPENS TO FROZEN EMBRYOS IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- CORRECTING A MISTAKE IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE DECREE
- ARE YOU MARRIED TO A NARCISSIST
- DIVORCING A NARCISSIST IN ARIZONA
- FINDING A REALTOR DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ENFORCING A PROMISE IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WHEN IS A DIVORCE FINAL TO FILE AN APPEAL IN ARIZONA
- FAILURE TO INCLUDE AN ISSUE IN A PRETRIAL STATEMENT IN ARIZONA
- START DATE FOR TEMPORARY SUPPORT IN ARIZONA
- EFFECT OF CHANGING JUDGES DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- FAILURE TO SIGN VERIFICATION OF DIVORCE FORM IN ARIZONA
- CHANGING POSITIONS DURING A DIVORCE TRIAL IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO WORK EFFECTIVELY WITH AN ATTORNEY WHEN YOU DIVORCE A NARCISSIST
- NARCISSIST DIVORCE ADVICE IN ARIZONA
- DEFENSES TO ENFORCEMENT OF A PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- CONTESTING A PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- CAN A JUDGE REJECT A DIVORCE SETTLEMENT IN ARIZONA
- ARE POSTNUPTIAL AGREEMENTS VALID IN ARIZONA
- INTERNATIONAL DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- TIPS ON HIRING AN ARIZONA DIVORCE LAWYER
- OPENING BRIEF IN AN ARIZONA FAMILY LAW APPEAL
- DIVORCE TIPS IN ARIZONA
- COMPLETE VERSUS PARTIAL DIVORCE AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- DISQUALIFICATION OF ATTORNEY IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- FAILURE TO FILE MARRIAGE LICENSE IN ARIZONA
- LATE DISCLOSURE OF EVIDENCE IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- MISSED COURT DATE IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- COHABITATION AGREEMENTS IN ARIZONA
- FINANCIAL AGREEMENTS BETWEEN UNMARRIED COUPLES IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE COURT AUTHORITY FOR RELIGIOUS DIVORCE
- PREMARITAL AGREEMENT FROM OTHER STATE IN ARIZONA
- RATIFICATION OF VOIDABLE MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- FULL FAITH AND CREDIT AND PERSONAL JURISDICTION IN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- WHAT IS A RULE 69 AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- WHAT TO DO DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- YOU’RE GETTING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA, ARE YOU SURE YOU WANT THE HOUSE?
- ENFORCING A PREMARITAL AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- ENFORCING UNSIGNED DIVORCE SETTLEMENT IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION MUST RECOGNIZE VALIDITY OF SUPERIOR COURT RULING REGARDING MARITAL STATUS
- DEATH OF A SPOUSE STOPS A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- APPEALING TEMPORARY ORDERS IN ARIZONA
- JURISDICTION ON PROCEDURAL ISSUES IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- CHANGING JUDGES IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- SANCTIONS FOR LEGAL MALPRACTICE IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- CORROBORATION REQUIRED IN AN ARIZONA FAULT DIVORCE
- MODIFICATION OF SETTLEMENT AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- ESTABLISHING EXTRINSIC FRAUD IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- TIME LIMIT TO ENFORCE DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- ATTORNEY’S CONFLICT OF INTEREST IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- CONTESTED VS. UNCONTESTED DIVORCES IN ARIZONA
- CHANGING ATTORNEYS DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING AN ABUSIVE SPOUSE IN ARIZONA
- STATUTE OF LIMITATIONS ON A DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- QUESTIONS TO ASK A DIVORCE LAWYER IN ARIZONA
- SITUATIONS BEST FOR DIVORCE MEDIATION IN ARIZONA
- WHEN IS MEDIATION A BAD IDEA IN ARIZONA
- WHEN IS MEDIATION A GOOD IDEA IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- ATTACKING A POSTNUPTIAL AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- UPDATING YOUR ESTATE PLAN AFTER A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DEALING WITH AGGRESSIVE DIVORCE LAWYER IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING A BIPOLAR SPOUSE IN ARIZONA
- CHOOSING THE RIGHT DIVORCE LAWYER IN ARIZONA
- WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT AN ANNULMENT VERSUS DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- PROBLEMS WITH AGGRESSIVE DIVORCE LAWYERS IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING SOMEONE WITH A MENTAL ILLNESS IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING A PSYCHOPATH IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING A DEPRESSED SPOUSE IN ARIZONA
- COPING WITH ANXIETY DURING DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ESTATE PLANNING AFTER DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING AN ALCOHOLIC IN ARIZONA
- OBSESSIVE COMPULSIVE PERSONALITY IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- TRAUMATIC STRESS AND DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DISSOCIATIVE DISORDER AND DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SOMATIC SYMPTOM DISORDER IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- PERSONALITY DISORDERS IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- PARANOID PERSONALITY DISORDER IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SAVE MONEY ON DIVORCE ATTORNEY FEES IN ARIZONA
- DEALING WITH A LIAR IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- THE IMPORTANCE OF CONSULTING A FINANCIAL PLANNER BEFORE A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SETTING ASIDE OR MODIFYING DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- DUTY OF CANDOR IN A DEFAULT DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SOMEONE LIES IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING A DRUG ADDICT IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING AN ABUSIVE SPOUSE IN ARIZONA
- FOR THE NEWLY DIVORCED
- APPEALING AN ARBITRATION AWARD IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- BENEFICIARY DESIGNATIONS AFTER DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ATTORNEY FEES ON A JUDGMENT IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- CONTINUE AZ DIVORCE TRIAL TO HIRE AN ATTORNEY
- REIMBURSEMENT FOR PAYING BILLS IN AZ DIVORCE | HILDEBRAND LAW, PC
- PAYOFF IN PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENT ENFORCEABLE IN ARIZONA
- LAW OF THE CASE DOCTRINE IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- FIXING AN ERROR IN A FAMILY LAW CASE IN ARIZONA
- JUDGE FAILS TO RULE ON A DIVORCE ISSUE IN ARIZONA
- SANCTIONS IN AN ARIZONA FAMILY LAW CASE
- BLAMING DIVORCE ATTORNEY WAIVES PRIVILEGE IN ARIZONA
- PRESERVE CLAIMS FOR A FAMILY LAW APPEAL IN ARIZONA
- FIVE THINGS TO DO TO PREPARE FOR DIVORCE MEDIATION IN ARIZONA
- IS DIVORCE THE BEST OPTION IN ARIZONA
- ASKING YOUR SPOUSE FOR A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA: 5 THINGS YOU NEED TO KNOW
- WHEN DIVORCE IS THE RIGHT CHOICE IN ARIZONA
- DISMISSAL OF INTERNATIONAL DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- FILING LATE APPLICATION FOR ATTORNEY FEES IN ARIZONA
- SANCTIONS FOR FILING DOCUMENTS IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- CAN YOU LODGE A CONSENT DECREE IN ARIZONA
- SERVICE BY EMAIL IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- WHEN YOU SHOULD FILE FOR BANKRUPTCY BEFORE A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ADVANTAGES OF DIGITAL PRIVACY CLAUSES IN PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENTS
- RESIDENCY REQUIREMENTS FOR A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- MOVING OUT OF THE HOUSE DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE SUCKS: DECIDING TO DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT IS ALTERNATIVE DISPUTE RESOLUTION IN ARIZONA
- PROTECT YOURSELF DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA RULE 69 AGREEMENT CONTESTED WITHOUT TRIAL
- JOINING THIRD PARTY IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- WHAT SHOULD I DO BEFORE FILING DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- EIGHT FINANCIAL MISTAKES TO AVOID WHEN GOING THROUGH A DIVORCE IN AZ
- WHAT TO DO IF YOUR WIFE (OR HUSBAND) WANTS A DIVORCE
- INCREASED RATIO OF DIVORCE AND ROLE OF ATTORNEY | HILDEBRAND LAW, PC
- NINE WAYS YOUR SPOUSE CAN HIDE THEIR INCOME BEFORE DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WITNESS PREPARATION IN ARIZONA DIVORCE AND CHILD CUSTODY CASES
- HOW SHOULD A MAN PREPARE FOR DIVORCE
- A DEFINITIVE GUIDE TO DEALING WITH A SURPRISE DIVORCE
About the Author: Chris Hildebrand has over 26 years of Arizona family law experience and received awards from US News and World Report, Phoenix Magazine, Arizona Foothills Magazine and others. Visit https://www.hildebrandlaw.com.