When a person dies without a will, they are said to die “intestate.” When this happens, the court will administer a person’s estate according to the New York laws of intestacy. The distribution then depends on what family survived the decedent. If a man dies and leaves behind a spouse and no children, the spouse …
Of paramount importance to a Family Court judge will be determining the “best interests of the child” in determining child custody and visitation. This important concept doesn’t have a set definition but is instead determined on the facts of each individual case. Judges have broad discretion in examining a situation to determine what type of …
Matthew Seidner, Esq. recently received an accreditation as one of the Nation’s Top One Percent of Practicing Attorneys in the US from the National Association of Distinguished Counsel. Please see Mr. Seidner’s profile here: http://www.distinguishedcounsel.org/members/matthew-seidner/27870/.
Another divorce judgment was signed by the Nassau County Supreme Court. The Judgment awards our client sole legal and residential custody, full title and exclusive use and occupancy of the marital residence, and child support.
Our firm obtained another judgment of divorce today for our client.
Our firm was successful having Nassau County withdraw a violation of a neglect matter.
On Friday the firm obtained a Stay Away and Vacate Order of Protection against our client’s spouse who was violent towards our client and his daughter and was creating an unsafe and terrifying environment at home. The Respondent has been removed by the Sheriff and must stay away from our client’s residence and place of …
Please see our newest client testimonial at http://www.avvo.com/attorneys/11590-ny-matthew-seidner-987992/reviews.html?utm_source=notification&utm_medium=email&utm_content=review_jd&utm_campaign=review_notify_pro.
Our firm successfully obtained another Medicaid approval for a Queens County nursing home resident. We are happy to say that we are maintaining our 100% approval rate.
Queens Family Court decided a motion filed by our opponent in our favor, holding that the father was not in contempt over a visitation dispute, the visitation schedule in favor of the father would not be modified prior to a hearing, and that our client was not responsible to pay his wife’s attorneys fees.