When convicted of a felony, citizens lose their right to vote. For those attempting to rebuild their life after a criminal conviction, the loss of voting rights is an ongoing punishment after the debt to society had been repaid.
When bills starting piling up, and credit card or personal loan balances seem insurmountable, debt can become a source of great anxiety. If you’ve exhausted all other avenues for regaining control of your finances, there are fortunately federal laws that can help. For some, Chapter 7 bankruptcy represents a path to resolving unsecured debt and starting anew.
Chapter 7 bankruptcy—the most commonly filed type of bankruptcy in the U.S.—is ideal for those who don’t hold many assets and have debts that exceed half their annual income. If you qualify, you may be able to have your eligible debts discharged or forgiven. If you think Chapter 7 bankruptcy could be right for you, it’s important to familiarize yourself with what it entails.
Once the divorce proceedings are over and a parental plan is in place, there may be reasons that you want and need to modify a parenting plan. This situation is very common, as change is a part of life. Below are five reasons why modification of a parental plan makes sense.
Change in Work Schedule