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Mondelli v. Kendel Homes Corp.

With regard to the Mondellis' appeal, we conclude that the district court abused its discretion in excluding the testimony of Drs. Pour and King. This exclusion of evidence was prejudicial error. The district court did not abuse its discretion in refusing to allow joinder of the claims of the Mondelli family.

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The Equitable Distribution of Farms

David A. Domina co-authored this article with John S. Slowiaczek, a matrimonial lawyer in Omaha, Nebraska. The article addresses how divorce affects a family farm. Like other things, a farm is an asset that is subject to distribution in the event of a divorce. But farms are more than just an asset. They are a way of life. In this article, the authors suggest that current equitable distribution laws favor the farmer over the farmer's spouse.

It is not uncommon for farms in Nebraska to be inherited. Farms have been a way of life for generations, and many of the farms have only changed hands from kin to kin. In Nebraska, the non-owner spouse (male or female) is not allowed to have any direct ownership interest in the farm.

The current laws were written with the best interests of the farm in mind, but unless a spouse can prove that their work on the farm directly improve the market value of that farm, it will be difficult for that spouse to be compensated for their efforts in the event of divorce. If you would like to read the complete text of this article, view The Equitable Distribution of Farms.

Categories: Agricultural Law

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