Joe attended Fordham University, and graduated with a B.A. in political science. He then attended Fordham University School of Law, and graduated with a Juris Doctor degree.
Joe was a practicing attorney for 35 years, handling matters in various areas of the law, with an emphasis on family law and litigation. Among other professional accomplishments, he successfully argued a landmark family law case before the New Jersey Supreme Court. During the period of his private practice, he also served as a municipal court judge for 10 years.
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Articles By Joseph Pandolfi
If you’re facing the end of your marriage because you or your spouse had an extramarital affair, you might be wondering how the infidelity might affect your divorce. Learn how Kansas divorce law deals with adultery.
Laws governing division of marital property in divorce are different in every state. Kansas law requires that a division be equitable, meaning that it's fair--but that doesn't necessarily mean it has to be equal.
Getting divorced in Pennsylvania can be a relatively painless and cheap process—if you qualify for an uncontested divorce.
Filing for divorce on your own in Minnesota is certainly possible. But whether it’s a good idea—well, that might be a different story.
Getting divorced in Alaska can be complicated. Not knowing what you’re getting into can be a mistake you’ll regret for years to come.
Filing for divorce on your own in New York is certainly possible, and you can learn the steps and get the forms here. But whether it’s a good idea—that might be a different story.
Getting divorced in Florida can be a relatively pain free process—if you qualify for an uncontested divorce.
If you’re getting divorced in Indiana, child custody and visitation could be your most contentious issue. If you don’t familiarize yourself upfront with what’s involved, you might regret it.
Child custody can be one of the most contentious issues in a divorce. Learn more about how child custody mediation can help divorcing couples come up with the best solutions for their families.
If you’re thinking about ending your marriage, divorce is the likely route you’ll take. But depending on your circumstances, annulment may be an option. You’ll need to know the differences between the two before you can make a decision.