An accident in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania saw a car plow into a restaurant, leaving five people with injuries. Four people in the vehicle suffered injuries, as did on pedestrian that was tangled up in the wreck. None of their injuries were deemed life threatening. It appears that the driver of the vehicle, a 36-year-old man, suffered a medical emergency of some kind causing him to love control of his vehicle. Little else is known at this point about the crash.
In the last month, we have focused on prenuptial agreements and how they can impact a divorce. We want to finish that discussion today with a look at the provisions that can lead to a legal challenge against a prenuptial agreement leading to the contract being invalidated. This is a very important topic because many people may be under the impression that a prenuptial agreement can never be invalidated, or that the contract it is nearly impenetrable from a legal standpoint.
To the contrary, prenups can be challenged and they can be partially or wholly invalidated because of the provisions they contain. So what information or circumstances can lead to a successful challenge of a prenup? Consider the following:
A couple of weeks ago, we wrote a post about prenuptial agreements and the term "premarital planning." In that post, we dispelled some of the myths about prenuptial agreements and how the preconceptions some people have about these contracts can actually prevent a couple from securing a vital legal component of their marriage.
College is stressful. You are likely juggling multiple classes, papers to write and tests to take. Managing all these responsibilities can be a lot to handle, and many students have found that indulging in prescription-only stimulant medications may help maintain their focus and performance. According to CNN, in fact, the use of so-called “study drugs” is continually on the rise.