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Found 10 records similar to Fact Sheet - Family dispute resolution: resolving family law issues out of court
The purpose of this pamphlet is to provide you with information to help you think about different ways of resolving your disputes without going to court. You will learn about some different dispute resolution options and how to find people who offer services in the field. Dispute Resolution (DR) is the term used to describe a variety of ways of dealing with disputes, including the option of going to court. Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR), a term you may have heard before, refers to resolving disputes in ways other than going to court.
This document will give you some general information about why it is important to hear from children in family law matters, and help you understand the changes to the Divorce Act that make a child’s views and preferences. An important consideration in determining the best interests of the child.
Acting in the best interests of the child is the number one priority in all family law matters involving children.
The new Divorce Act sets out duties for parents and others to help them act in the best interests of the child, including when courts are involved.
Changes to the Divorce Act also include new duties for legal advisers to help parents and others meet their duties under the Act.
This document will give you information on each duty, and help you understand how best to meet your legal obligations.
This guide is for parents. It contains helpful information about parenting after separation and divorce. You can use this guide if you’re making a parenting arrangement under the Divorce Act. This guide may still be useful to you even if the Divorce Act doesn’t apply to your situation.
This guide has general information, instructions and worksheets, as well as other tools to help you make decisions about child support when you separate or divorce.
A nutrition facts table can help you make informed food choices when grocery shopping and preparing food at home. Learn about what is in a nutrition facts table and how to use it.
A parenting plan outlines how parents will raise their children after separation or divorce. It describes how parents not living together will care for and make important decisions about their children in both homes. You can agree to any type of parenting arrangement, but you should focus on what is in the best interests of your children. This checklist identifies important issues for you to consider when creating your parenting plan.
The dataset provides the predominate and traditional family names of African Nova Scotians in 6 regions in Nova Scotia. The regions consist of Halifax Metro, South Shore and Yarmouth and Acadian Shore, Bay of Fundy and Annapolis Valley, Northumberland Shore, Eastern Shore and Cape Breton Island. Within all these regions you find 48+ traditional African Nova Scotian communities. The dataset will also provide the communities you can find in each of the six regions.
Every day, we are exposed to chemicals and pollutants in the air, food, water and products we use in our home. Here are ten simple steps you can take today to help protect yourself and your family.
This document provides you with important information about your rights and obligations and reasons for your detention, as well as general information that may be helpful while you are detained. If you have any questions about your detention or information contained in this document, please ask to speak to a Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA) officer.