Parental alienation is a phenomenon in which one parent tries to turn the couple's children against the other parent. These extraordinarily difficult divorce and child custody cases put courts to the test here in Michigan, as judges, lawyers and even family members struggle to make sense of disturbing accusations – though false and unfounded – made by a parent and child against the other parent.
For more than 40 years, the Ann Arbor Observer has been keeping its readers in touch with the people and places that make our city an easy place to love and a hard place to leave. Our law firm was recently honored when the Observer included a detailed profile of owner and managing partner Ashish Joshi.
We have seen it happen here in Michigan at the start of every new year: people decide that they have given their marriages enough second chances. For many, the holiday season served as a final attempt to salvage the relationship, but now that yuletide has passed and the lights and tree have been taken down, it’s time to start not only a new year, but a new phase in life.
Regular readers of our Ann Arbor legal blog know that our previous post dove into the legal complexities of parental alienation in divorce. In the Michigan Family Law Journal, attorney Ashish Joshi wrote that parental alienation cases involve “an unjustified campaign of denigration against a parent, often referred to as the 'target parent.'"
Some of the most difficult cases in family law involve parental alienation. A recent article in the Michigan Family Law Journal by attorney Ashish Joshi notes that "parental alienation is an unjustified campaign of denigration against a parent, often referred to as the 'target parent.'"
Ashish Joshi recently presented at Michigan's premier 2-day family law conference on the topic of international marriages and divorce. With the ever increasing employment mobility, immigration, refugee asylum cases or just cross cultural relationships, international issues rise more and more frequently in family law. Whether's it's the choice of right forum (for example, marital assets are distributed very differently in England compared to America) or the issue of child custody (for example, custodial preferences are very different in India compared to America), international family law cases require strategic thinking. To learn more about Lorandos Joshi's international family law practice, visit us at www.lorandoslaw.com/Family-Law/ or email us at [email protected]