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The mental health of a party is often at issue when litigating custody or parenting time issues and medical records pertaining to a parent’s mental health can be important evidence. A recent decision from the Court of Appeals calls into question how to go about obtaining a party’s mental health records. Huber v. Vohnoutka, No. A14-1403, (Minn. Ct. App. Apr. 6, 2015). Read more in Family Law: Don’t subpoena mental health records from attorneys Alan C. Eidsness and Jaime Driggs.
Intricacies of Drafting Qualified Domestic Relations Orders – Kathryn A. Graves and Jason K. Damberg (November 10, 2014)
Spending Patterns and Resulting Effects on Spousal Maintenance – Melissa J. Nilsson and William F. Forsyth (September 8, 2014)
Budgets De-constructed: Making It Easy for Our Clients – Lisa T. Spencer and Kelli Jordan (August 11, 2014)
Reexamining Karon Waivers After the Gossman Decision – Alan C. Eidsness and Jaime Driggs (July 14, 2014)
Revocation of Beneficiary Designations Upon Divorce – Kathryn A. Graves and Jaime Driggs (February 10, 2014)
These articles are part of a series previously printed in Minnesota Lawyer covering topics relevant to the area of family law.