What is Parenting Time, and How Is It Determined in Montana?

Parenting time is a critical aspect of family law that affects both parents and children involved in a separation or divorce. As experienced Montana parenting time attorneys at BKBH, we recognize the importance of a thorough understanding of this concept to ensure the best possible outcome for our clients and

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How is Parenting Time Determined if the Parents Were Not Married?

Parenting time is a crucial aspect of family law that affects both the parents and the children involved. In Montana, the process of determining parenting time can be especially complicated when the parents were never married.   At BKBH, our experienced parenting time attorneys understand the intricacies of Montana's family law

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How Does the Firm Assist in Special Needs Planning?

Taking care of a loved one with special needs requires more than just love and care; it demands meticulous planning for their future. Navigating the complexities of special needs planning can be challenging, but with a BKBH special needs trust lawyer by your side, you're not alone. We create robust

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How are Assets Divided in a Montana Divorce?

  Divorce is a complex and emotional process that requires a thorough understanding of the legal system, particularly when it comes to the division of assets. In Montana, a no-fault divorce state, only one party needs to request a divorce to initiate the process, and reasons such as infidelity or

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What is WDEA – Montana’s Wrongful Discharge from Employment Act?

As experienced Montana wrongful termination attorneys, we have dedicated our careers to advising employers and employees alike on their rights and responsibilities under Montana's employment laws. One aspect of our practice that often comes as a surprise to out-of-state employers is the Montana Wrongful Discharge from Employment Act (WDEA). This

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Can I Disinherit a Child in Montana?

Can I Disinherit a Child in Montana? Disinheritance can be a sensitive topic, but it is crucial to understand the legalities surrounding it in order to make informed decisions when creating your will. In Montana, it is possible to disinherit a child, grandchild, or other family members, excluding a spouse

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