Is there a core and distinctly finite set of factors that can be advanced to explain why most parties in so-called "gray" (think of the 50-plus baby boomer demographic) divorces seek to dissolve their marriages?
When you have had a few beers to drink during a night out with friends, you might think that you are fine to drive home. This might not be the case. Unless you have a breath test machine so you can find out your blood-alcohol concentration percentage, you will never know.
It seems reasonably likely that even many Americans who pay close attention to criminal justice topics and know something about asset forfeiture might not fully appreciate what that state and federal government tool is all about or how it is often used by authorities.
When a marriage goes bad, there are custody agreements for children and even pets. But what about all the stuff that's acquired over the course of the marriage? Who gets the house? The car? The debt? What about the kitchen blender you both love or the awesome big screen TV neither person wants to part with?
As reported in a local news outlet, a recent educational and awareness event conducted by numerous coordinating state agencies that focused on juvenile drinking, drug use and driving featured both goggles and giggles.