When exchanging vows, most Colorado couples probably aren't thinking about divorce. However, things come up and unforeseeable circumstances can lead to the decision to split up. As such, some people rely on the security and peace of mind provided by a prenuptial agreement, largely considered to be a nearly iron-clad legal agreement designating how assets will be divided in the event of divorce.
Statistics show that many marriages end before the traditional "death us do part." While the subject of divorce can be a touchy one, the end of a high-profile couple's marriage can be as widely publicized as its beginning. This is particularly the case when A-list celebrities and large amounts of money are involved.
Marriage is a happy institution for many Colorado couples, but we all know that not every marriage was meant to be. For some people divorce is the best option for their pursuit of happiness. In particular, a high-asset divorce can be difficult because not just emotions are involved. Complex business assets, taxes and the vagaries of property categories can induce a headache if one doesn't have the proper legal assistance.
Generally, no one gets married expecting the relationship to end. Unfortunately, many married people don't want to talk or even think about divorce, and this often leads to problems when the relationship dissolves. The news that Stevie Wonder has filed for divorce should remind our Colorado readers that it's best to prepare for divorce before it happens.
"Twilight" fans in Fort Collins have likely heard the news that Kristen Stewart was recently caught in a compromising situation with director Rupert Sanders. Now the star of the "Twilight" trilogy has issued a public apology for her indiscretion, stating that she was sorry for the pain and embarrassment she caused everyone involved, especially her beau Robert Pattinson. The real question, though, is whether or not the couple will call it quits.